An immersive and inclusive installation probes the vernacular and strange ends black womanhood in a digital age.
Tension reigns in the geometric abstractions of Turner-prize-winning painter Tomma Abts.
In “Casual Invisibility,” Jeremy Bolen continues to tackle previously visited themes of scientific knowledge in relation to empirical observation, but for this work, the material source now includes glass plate negatives from the Yerkes Observatory in Williams Bay, Wisconsin.
Tinsley’s recent abstractions are packed with visual energy and excruciatingly fine details.
This exhibition is only temporary, and perhaps that’s appropriate for an art that celebrates the transitory. No one who loves Ukiyo-e prints should miss this expansive and groundbreaking exhibition of paintings that reveals so much about the world of Ukiyo-e.
In Najeebah’s world, Black women get to be sexual as well as serious, vulnerable but also in control. They are authors, athletes, scholars, actors, artists. They are fully human and they tell their own stories.
A lesser-known flaneur of mass media (and a longtime Chicagoan) makes constructions that bring personal and cultural intersections into view.
This exhibition of photography, films and art books traces Chicago’s role in Ishimoto’s studies and professional work and how that would influence Japanese photography and photo publishing.
Pictures of cats and plants might be common online, but Eichhorn’s collages elevate flora and fauna to aesthetic delights.
Discarded materials of commercial film photography, often used for light and color testing, often in the form of slides, provide Greenberger the materials for her collage and multi-media based works. This exhibition sources the ephemera of pre-digital photography in service to a highly advanced, process-based post-digital printing practice.