Rockman renders crashing ships invisible behind clouds of snow.
Artist Alexis Rockman examines the future of our planet through historic shipwrecks.
The cultural center has successfully reimagined an exhibition to better suit an online presentation.
In an exhibition at the Grand Rapids Art Museum, Rockman portrays the histories and environmental crises of the world’s largest freshwater ecosystem.
Alexis Rockman is probably known best for his large-scale, vividly colored paintings that encapsulate the threatened state of the natural world, often integrating futuristic imagery.
In a 1483 German Bible, the Garden of Eden is depicted as a corralled green circle; Adam and Even are ejected from its manicured grass to a hilly wilderness, with a trail leading off into the unknown. This idealized interpretation of original sin sits alongside more modern takes on our relationship with our environment in the Museum of Biblical Art’s Back to Eden: Contemporary Artists Wander the Garden.
This Monday the American Museum of Natural History launched a new digital platform with thousands of images from their archives. It kicked off the initiative with an event featuring two artists who have been profoundly influenced by its collections.