Amid works by international artists and local projects focused on other Pakistani cities, I kept wondering where is Lahore?
The permanent installations line the mezzanines at the 34th Street Penn Station stop with fluid line work and ghostly presence.
In her solo exhibition at the Bronx Museum of the Arts, Al-Hadid continues to let the most elemental, universal facts of bodies morph into unique forms.
Diana Al-Hadid is a cherished former student who is moving beyond talent into something much deeper and riskier, what Emerson called “the science of the real.”
Lost Number Two is less than two weeks away, and we’d like to share a couple of incredible announcements.
Diana Al-Hadid makes work that crosses cultures and disciplines, drawing inspiration from art history, ancient invention, science, science fiction, myth, and Northern Renaissance paintings. In a broader sense, too, once can see influences from architecture, astrophysics, instruments, caves, puddles, black holes, sound and pitch and volume, pixels, plate tectonics, levers and pulleys, geometry, staircases, muscles, acrobatics, pedestals, and invisible things.