While a trip to the grocery store is now a mundane act, in 17th-century Europe, accessing global foods was still a new concept.
Kimetha Vanderveen’s paintings are about the interaction of materiality and light, the bond between the palpable and ephemeral world in which we live.
In a new study, researchers propose that the mind creates an opinion of an artwork after dissecting it into discrete elements.
Though smaller in size than the artists’ usual works, the works in Modernism in Miniature gain their heft from their big-name creators.
This exhibition in Pasadena, California, features works on paper by Ruth Asawa, Gego, Eleanore Mikus, Louise Nevelson, Irene Siegel, and Hedda Sterne.
Nancy Buchanan, Marcia Hafif, and Barbara T. Smith shared studio and exhibition spaces, babysat each other’s children, and took part in one another’s avant-garde work.
Now on view in Pasadena, this exhibition explores how four artists challenged the limitations of gestural abstraction by exploiting the resonance of figural forms.
This exhibition in Pasadena, California includes artists Antonius Bui, Audrey Chan, Jennifer Ling Datchuk, Amir Fallah, Akiko Jackson, Alan Nakagawa, and kate-hers RHEE.
In the early modern era, divine and erotic passions were not as polar as they may seem to us today.
This exhibition explores how images of the human body were used to provoke profound physical and emotional responses in viewers from the 15th through 18th centuries.
“I was always good at drawing and I would get attention for it. But I wanted to be a rock star.”
In Oscar Oiwa’s 360º installation, Dreams of a Sleeping World, rippling circles resemble hundreds of eyeballs, rabbits emerge from black voids, and plant life springs out of stippled marks.