Michelle Segre’s art is truer to the actual world we live in than to the ideal one proposed and refined by the art world and its institutions.
In an age when everything is called into doubt, Squeak Carnwath’s concern with seeing carries a deep urgency.
Nadia Haji Omar’s art asks us: Can we look for the sake of looking? Or must looking always be about gaining and extraction?
Dana Lok explores a range of perceptual conundrums in an impressive debut exhibition.
The openness of Willis’s art suggests that he does not believe that painting needs to attain visual perfection; painting is a process that does not search for closure.
Graham is inspired by science and draws on her deep knowledge of it, which ranges from chemistry and molecular structures to botany.
Whereas the creators of landscape abstractions generally believed their paintings were impervious to time, Lucy Mullican makes artworks that are exposed and susceptible.
Kwon Young-Woo presents the viewer with a deeper sense of the reality that nature goes on, no matter what humans are doing to each other.
Elliott Green seems to be espousing that landscapes are living forms governed by rules we cannot fathom — they appear to be welcoming us, but we might be wrong.
Utako Shindo is interested in transitional passages and hinge experiences, or what she calls the “in-between spatiality.”
Osman’s care for and attention to his modest materials, the particularities of their identity, is rare in a society where excess is celebrated daily.
Is the earth a necropolis in which the survivors live among the dead and their sarcophagi, which includes museums, pyramids, and monuments of all kinds?