There is nothing extraordinary about Murphy’s subjects and yet there is something inexplicably disturbing about her paintings and drawings.
Westfall stays true to his love of planar geometry, while finding ways to undermine all traces of predictability and stability.
Fei Li knows that achieving rapprochement between the world views and customs of China and America is unlikely.
Houston artist HJ Bott conveys a restless, open, and experimental temperament that is in dialogue with his better-known contemporaries.
The artist, who had macular degeneration, closely scrutinized his subjects, even as he fictionalized them.
Emily Eveleth’s paintings of doughnuts are lurid, funny, unsettling, sexy, off-putting, luscious, puffy, bawdy, and excessive.
In a world delighted and entertained by displays of material excess, Diane Simpson shows that there is another possibility.
Through the medium of paint, Nowinski seeks to connect the inner and outer states of her subjects.
Thomas Nozkowski believed that each person’s experience of the everyday was fundamentally unique and set out to honor that in his work.
Daisy Youngblood is a portrait sculptor whose themes include the embracing of one’s mortality.
I cannot think of another American artist who went as far as Guston did without a safety net.
By reinventing the traditional bokashi technique, Hamanaka reminds us that nothing is dead, even when many proclaim otherwise.