Her works, depicting objects from Korean markets, invite viewers to marvel at what can be achieved with fabric.
Susan Inglett Gallery
How Artists Have Paid Homage to the Bicycle
People throughout history, including artists like Robert Rauschenberg and Ebecho Muslimova, have celebrated the bike’s potential for freedom.
The Poetic Grace of Maren Hassinger’s Vessels
Lithe yet sturdy, Hassinger’s sheer organic forms belie their industrial materials.
How Robert Kobayashi Elevated the Tin Can
For all the sameness of material and process, Kobayashi was able to attain a wide range of nuanced feeling and subtle pictorial conventions in his tin artworks.
Alain Kirili’s Embodied Abstract Art
Throughout his career Kirili has evoked the body in his abstract sculptures, in an era when sculpture has often sidestepped the human form.
The Relentless Efforts of Maren Hassinger Result in an Overdue Retrospective
Maren Hassinger’s retrospective The Spirit of Things at the Baltimore Museum of Art not only validates her career but indicates something about our current political moment.
Making Out the Black Body in Swirling Images
When looking at the pieces in William Villalongo’s Keep On Pushing exhibition, the question I’m faced with is: How do these bodies cohere?
A Celebration of the Rat Bastards: Joan Brown, Bruce Conner, Jean Conner, Jay DeFeo, George Herms, Wally Hedrick, and Others
Shortly after coming to San Francisco, Conner formed what he christened the “Rat Bastard Society.” Conner told the curator Peter Boswell that the name was fitting for “people who were making things with the detritus of society, who themselves were ostracized or alienated from full involvement with society.”
In 1987, Joe Becker, Lee Collins, and Mark began investigating the possibilities of generating a Universal Coded Character Set (UCS) that would, among other things, enable a computer to encode, transmit, and translate one language into another.
Fresh Geometry: Gary Stephan and Alina Tenser
You know something is going on when you stare at work hanging on one wall and forget to look at what is on the gallery’s other three walls.
The Center Does Not Have To Hold: Allison Miller’s Recent Paintings
As Robert Creeley once said: “You can’t derail a train by standing directly in front of it, or, not quite. But, a tiny piece of steel, properly placed. . .” The piece of steel in this case is the work of Allison Miller, an abstract painter who began showing her paintings in Los Angeles in 2006, a decade ago.
Scale, Sculpture, and Specificity Prevail at Miami Beach’s Untitled Fair
MIAMI BEACH — In a cavernous tent right on the sands of Miami Beach, Untitled Art Fair is opening this Wednesday with a sprawling group of international galleries.