“No other scholar has contributed as much to the study of California art,” says critic and curator Michael Duncan.
Gillian granted her students permission to be in love with the unpopular and unfashionable, to persist in spite of circumstance, to retreat if necessary, and to be boundlessly passionate.
The genius behind Roger Rabbit and The Thief and the Cobbler brought an unprecedented three-dimensional feeling to traditional animation.
Zabriskie, who passed away on May 7, created and ran two galleries for close to 60 years, one in New York and the other in Paris.
It’s a blow to both the art and film worlds that there will be no more work from this tireless artist.
Schneemann died from breast cancer on March 5 at the age of 79, and the art world that once criticized her has lauded her a pioneer and influential feminist force to be reckoned with.
Simple descriptors can’t do justice to his monumental life.
In a career spanning four decades, Ott built a community through her work as a prolific artist, energetic educator, and curator.
The reclusive Pop and hard-edge artist died at his home in Maine this past Saturday.
A powerful critic of Modernism, Wolfe was an important writer who transformed every subject he touched.
Aguilar, the photographer who captured people’s bodies with genuine empathy, died yesterday at the age of 59.
In a career that kept her on the move for many years, Westphal was endlessly curious and creative, working in ceramics, quilting, fiber, Xerox, and wearable art.