For Collage as Painting, Kate Abercrombie and Trevor Winkfield look at mysterious, esoteric, and sometimes troubling aspects of everyday life.
John Godfrey’s poems are like pointillistic patterns more than traditional narratives, suggesting an attitude over a story.
This rigorous exhibition uses art to critique the stereotype that men and technology go hand in hand
Philadelphia Assembled differentiates itself by not putting pleasure as its end goal, risking the discomfort of the Philadelphia Museum of Art’s guests.
For the past two weeks, as the NFL has erected a huge stage for its 2017 draft on the front steps of the Philadelphia Museum of Art, making access to the area very difficult.
Marianne Bernstein, an artist and curator of this exhibition, told me that part of her interest in assembling this exhibition was to chronicle the changing storyline of Sicily and to encourage non-binary thinking.
Quicktime takes its cue from Raphael Rubinstein’s “Provisional Painting,” published in the May 2009 issue of Art in America. In the essay, Rubinstein discusses a handful of artists who seem to “turn away from ‘strong’ painting” in favor of works “that look casual, dashed-off, tentative, unfinished or self-cancelling.”
Philli, Ana Peñalba’s current exhibition in The Galleries at Moore College of Art & Design, presents photographs that re-create a number of iconic buildings in Philadelphia, including the PMA and Robert Venturi’s Guild House, with detritus found at Revolution Recovery, a recycling yard in the city’s Northeast.
Mark Williams paints within the tradition of geometric abstraction and considers Agnes Martin, El Lissitsky, and Kazimir Malevich among his “art ancestors.”
Brandi Twilley, who was eight years old when Pretty Woman was released, creates an atmosphere in which the real world becomes the phantom, while the fantasy strives to become real.
Louise Belcourt’s work has a remarkable ability to make two-dimensional paintings feel three-dimensional.
Tiger Strikes Asteroid doesn’t necessarily offer a new way to see art, but the work by Danielle Cartier, Kasey Toomey, Alex Snowden, and Christopher Richard shows the promise of this through collective activity.