Peruvian artist Ana Sofía Casaverde visited the National Gallery of Art to see Monet’s “Woman With a Parasol,” an artwork she painstakingly copied with a needle.
With The Lotus Effect, the Rubin Museum of Art invites participants to stop and recenter.
NASA is launching an idea challenge for a compact radiation shield that would protect spacecraft and the astronauts within.
The future of space flight may be founded on the traditions of art.
I had the opportunity, to interview Robert J Lang, the origami artist who, along with several others, has filed a lawsuit against painter Sarah Morris who, they say, infringed on their copyrights when she produced 24 of her Origami series of paintings based on crease patterns.
In the following article, we explore Lang’s art, the many forms and practices of origami artists now and in the past, and the diversity of its uses. The article is followed by an interview with Lang in which he addresses, among other things, his lawsuit against Sarah Morris.
In the latest who’s-suing-whom story, six origami artists have filed suit for copyright infringement against artist Sarah Morris for jacking their crease maps to use as a basis for her colorful Origami series of thirty seven paintings.
My first thoughts: Morris cannot lose this one. We have mass-marketed two-dimensional recipes for creating three-dimensional folded paper items, and these recipes have been used as the formal basis for multi-colored two-dimensional paintings. What of it?