This heady mix of the unplanned, the seductive, and the outlandish crystallizes in his lesser known, highly tactile paintings. Eschewing brush and professional paint in favor of Squeegees, leftover household paint, and masking tape, he creates loosely sequential images that echo the sonic and visual leitmotifs of his films. - Gagosian...
Bend is a solo exhibition by contemporary jewelry artist Iris Eichenberg, Artist-in-Residence and Head of the Metalsmithing Department at Cranbrook Academy of Art. As a point of departure, Eichenberg revisited her artistic practice, which is renowned for its diverse collections and challenges to the definitions of craft and jewelry; the result is an unconventional retrospective of her twenty-five-year career told through a body of new work. -Cranbrook Art Museum...
Printed for Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston, in conjunction with the project, Matthew Ritchie: Remanence, an interdisciplinary, 18-month artist residency from 2013-2014.
Matthew Ritchie is a soft cover book printed on both matte and glossy paper. It is perfect bound and measures 6 1/4 x 8 3/4 inches.
Organized by Jenelle Porter, Mannion Family Senior Curator, Remanence includes a large-scale installation on the Sandra and Gerald Fineberg Art Wall at the ICA; a residency with the ICA Teen Arts Council; and multiple performances. Among these are Remanence: The Long Count/The Long Game from a collaborative work Ritchie created with, among others, Bryce and...
Printed for Aspen Skiing Company’s Element 47 restaurant in The Little Nell. Written by Barbara Bloemink
Glossy pages colorfully highlight the artists, their studios and works displayed at Element 47, as well as chronicaling the melding of art and design in it's creation . The dust jacket is printed on satin finished paper showing a photo of Michelle Grabner’s work, Untitled, 2012(detail) Silverpoint on panel. 48 inches diameter. Element 47 is blind embossed on the front of the hardcover which is coated with a shimmering silver metallic. Brushing your hand over the thick gray end pages printed on heavy card stock feels...
Throughout his life, Delvaux retained a strong respect for the Classical world and embraced it by curiously merging traditional Renaissance perspective, a rekindling of Ingres’s voluptuous nudes, Greek and Roman architecture and their subsequent ruins, with a modernized Belgium of street cars, suburban personages and whimsical characters from Jules Verne’s illustrated novels, thus creating a mysterious theatre of the absurd....