By reworking traditional art forms, these artists have created bodies of work that are edgy and thought-provoking.
The exhibit Feminine Bloodlines, Mexican Womanhood: Erasing Submissiveness, contends with both history and the present day.
Mike Graves gives us the lowdown on Amorous Art, opening on Valentine's Day at 1014 Prospect St., and on the recent goings on at the Murphy.
“Seeking fuller representation,” reads the Eiteljorg Museum Spring 2020 issue of Storyteller magazine headline on page 6.
Eiteljorg Museum's Gerald and Dorit Paul Gallery on Feb. 7 hosted an overflow audience that spilled into the hallway, arriving to hear sculptor Michael Naranjo talk about creating an exhibit of sculptures we're invited to touch.
Angle / Edge / Plane: The Sculpture of Ronald Bladen at the Herron Galleries
Michael Naranjo, who is blind, wants us to experience his work from his point of view—by touch, and in a leisurely way. "Being blind makes the pace of life slower; you can't walk fast or grab for things quickly. Life is more gentle and soft and the change brought my creative energies out," explains Naranjo.
The Ancient Urushi tradition of lacquerware gains a lyrical visual makeover through art created by Nhat Tran.
Walter Lobyn Hamilton, Mason Archie, and Jay Parnell show their work in one of the best exhibits of the year at Gallery 924.