In Juan Iribarren’s paintings, objects are subject to changing climates, seasons, and hours in a day, and the work is a poetic transcription of such atmospheric shifts.
Emilia Olsen uses the Death and the Maiden allegory as a provocative metaphor for artistic sustenance and renewal.
This exhibition is a ten-year survey concentrating on Peter Krashes’s paintings that emerged in an almost symbiotic relationship with his political involvement as a community organizer.
In a project by Gideon Jacobs and Gregor Hochmuth, visitors to Deli Gallery can pick up a phone and hear the confessions of strangers.
Deep Time at Radiator Arts finds artists exploring the formal ties between textile and digital art.
Thomas Trosch’s paintings at Fredericks & Freiser Gallery recall idyllic settings from movie musicals.
New York City galleries are raining down a smattering of group shows that showcase figurative painting.
Most artists I know are aware of the painter Sharon Butler, not because she’s an overhyped art star, but because of her reputation as a serious, feet-on-the-ground, working artist.
Freezing temperature, as it affects a subject’s kinetic energy, serves as a potent metaphor for this show.
Painting reached a turning point with Paul Cézanne wherein a picture would no longer be conceived simply as a window onto the world with the artist at a remove from the act of creating.
During the summer, as Labor Day approaches and people flee the city for vacation, Ferris wheels and circus tents can be seen in the distance announcing the arrival of fairs across the counties.
A five–day celebration of the arts in Long Island City got underway on Wednesday and will continue through Sunday night.