While postwar Korean artists are celebrated in the West, the strongest painters of the next generation remain under-known.
Matt Kleberg’s paintings are nonetheless accessible, affording the viewer opportunities to “trespass.”
LIMA, Peru — Geometric abstraction is one of those art movements that, depending on the viewer, either resonates deeply or bores one to tears.
Moving Image would be Emily Dickinson’s favorite art fair.
A paper published in the most recent issue of Adaptive Behavior significantly updates the long-standing thesis that the global prevalence in prehistoric art of “certain types of geometric visual patterns” suggests hallucinogenic inspirations. The University of Tokyo authors — Tom Froese, Alexander Woodward, and Takashi Ikegami — conclude that this theory is largely correct, and go on to map specific neurobiological features to specific forms of geometric abstraction.