Gentry was one of a number of Black artists who had to navigate the art world’s demand to emphasize their racial identity in the “right” way.
The artist describes each small painting, created in the style of the ex-voto, as a sign of resilience.
Mary Weatherford’s new paintings confront us with a sense of place, a remembered moment, a hidden story.
Legend has it that no one took notice of Jackson Pollock’s first exhibitions in Paris, but an anonymous Hungarian immigrant named Judit Reigl did.
Running like a red thread through Marcel Alcalá’s paintings and ceramics is a quiet foreboding, winding along the ocean floor of the subconscious.
Lauren Satlowski’s paintings reflect the angst and solitude of the present moment, while thankfully leaving out any mention of face masks.
Linda Stark lends serious attention to the heart symbol, which, like most symbols associated with women and femininity, is easily dismissed and oft-overlooked.
Michael Berryhill sees painting as an “amazing place” where the miraculous can still occur.
What will she make of the fabled greatness of the English past?
With its emphasis on never-before-seen painting and drawings, Luchita Hurtado. Together Forever. reveals the artist’s progressively sensual and abstract representations of the body, pushing the viewer to look much closer.
The American painter was a member of the legendary artist group Spiral and continues to make art every day in his studio in Santa Cruz.
Georg Baselitz reflects on his own aging hands through the prism of all the art he has seen.