The sense of isolation, of being alone in the natural world, is pervasive in Frank Walter’s art, and yet one can also sense a muted calm.
I am not alone when I say that I had never heard of Barton before his exhibition opened at the Morgan Library & Museum.
Her works, depicting objects from Korean markets, invite viewers to marvel at what can be achieved with fabric.
Hall makes no attempt to entice the viewer to begin looking and to look again, letting her methodical craft compel viewers to reflect upon their experience.
If art is regarded traditionally as an impermeable form that resists the effects of time, Rosen acknowledges and accepts their inevitable triumph.
Gary Petersen recognizes that whatever dream of unity geometric artists once pursued is no longer possible.
Statsinger has created a world that is simultaneously microscopic and macroscopic, cellular and cosmological, wherein the inexplicable and enigmatic coexist.
In her sculpture, Conrad is disengaging from permanence and the imposition of one’s will, as taken up by sculptors from Michelangelo to Serra.
Donald Evans concentrated all of his attention on the postage stamp, unlocking its potential to evoke distant, unseen lands.
Artist Minouk Lim wants to offer a very different perspective on how one might deal with a grim history whose effects continue to be felt in the present.
Lewis’s tattered canvases and pasted over drawings mirror a world in need of constant upkeep and repair.
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.