“You left us with an invitation to love and live harder, to be one with nature and the cosmos, and to commit to the struggle holistically,” writes Shirine Saad in a letter to the late Lebanese-American painter and poet.
There isn’t enough discussion about the institutional structures that led to the exclusion of underrepresented artists from art history in the first place.
A sense of longing pervades Seasons, which opened at Galerie Lelong just as New York City reached peak autumn foliage.
Here’s a sneak peek of Oracular Transmissions, a new book collecting three collaborations between these two artists.
Author Kaelen Wilson-Goldie reveals the radical power of abstract painter Etel Adnan’s life and work in a new book.
At Art Basel Miami Beach, if you only look at the art, it’s an affair worth the trip, because if you want to see the newest art made in Saint Petersburg, Vienna, Barcelona, or Berlin, it’s here.
Lebanese-American artist, philosopher, and poet Etel Adnan’s recent publication, Night, is in equal measure a series of meditations on intersubjectivity and spirituality, and a dialogue between prose poetry and short verse.
LONDON — “Colorists are epic poets,” said Charles Baudelaire, and here at the Serpentine Gallery we have both: a painter of abstract landscapes and a poet, not to mention activist, scribe, and filmmaker.
There is this one particular color of paint that appears in many of the paintings by Etel Adnan on view right now at Galerie Lelong in New York.
Adam Weinberg, the director of the Whitney Museum of American Art, was candid in his opening day remarks when he commented that the Biennial had in the past been thought of — or was criticized for not being — a representative snapshot of American art.
On the third floor, 2014 Whitney Biennial curator Stuart Comer professed to “provide a kaleidoscopic glimpse of this historic moment,” emphasizing work that seemed in flux and in transition from one medium to another, one state to another, or even across borders and identities.