A caustic New York Times review from 1975 almost destroyed his career, but he remained one of the most influential artists of the 20th century.
For her first museum exhibition, Grace Rosario Perkins invited four other artists to ponder the definition of data, centering questions about how it’s collected, authenticated, documented, and distributed — and by whom.
The exhibition is a compelling, if at times dissonant, examination of the formal and material possibilities at the heart of abstraction.
These are works in the tradition of Light and Space, but instead of light, Brian Wills works with the earthy media of paint and colored thread.
Full Spectrum spans 40 years of the artist’s career and provides an efficient crash course for anyone new to Edmonds’s work.
Francis made over 10,000 artworks, starred in more than 100 solo exhibitions, and, in the late 1950s to mid-1960s, commanded the highest prices of any living painter.
The intentionality of Booker’s abstraction gives me the impetus to discuss something about the current zeitgeist that’s been on my mind for a while.
Youngblood’s paintings would probably make Piet Mondrian yelp.
Each canvas follows its own off-beat rhythm.
The artists at False Flag Gallery demonstrate the through line between art of the African continent and modern abstraction.
Neely has created paintings that respond to some of the major issues of the day: climate change, environmental water loss, and immigration.
Emily Mason remembers her mother saying, “I’ll be famous when I’m dead.” Though fame may not be quite secured (yet), the artist’s first-ever monograph acts as bulwark against forgetting her legacy.