At Martos Gallery, the collaborative duo imparts the solace of companionship among the cracks and crags of their mythical wasteland.
Jonas Mekas has called Auder a “voyeur par excellence.”
Jessica Vaughn’s show of restrained conceptual works subtly evokes the experiential dimension of mass-produced objects.
Invisible Man, a group show at Martos Gallery curated by Ebony L. Haynes, gathers works by four artists that subtly call attention to embodied experience and the histories embedded in utilitarian objects.
Typically a stronghold of painting, the NADA Miami Beach fair is awash in clay sculpture this year.
Pastels, floral still lifes, and portraits of babies are about as safe and traditional as visual motifs come — they evoke a cutesy Hallmark aesthetic.
After spending six years in Chelsea, the Independent Art Fair has found a new home in Tribeca, in the incredibly sleek Spring Studios, usually host to fashion-related events.
LOS ANGELES — We are what we eat, the saying goes, but do the artificial components of the modern diet make us something other than human?
I didn’t expect to say this, but Independent Projects is a lovely fair. Started by the creators of the Independent, Armory Week’s alterna-fair, and taking place in the same location, the former Dia Art Foundation building on West 22nd Street in Chelsea, Independent Projects simultaneously builds on and slims down its sister fair’s model.