Julie Cowan’s “Lincoln” draws on historical documents and facts, Julie Meridian relies on the fantasy elements of “Alice in Wonderland,” yet both artists push the boundaries of their individual telling.
Meloche radiates energy. She has the physical presence and easy glamor of a former athlete who was, in fact, a cheerleader.
To call Mexican-born queer feminist artist Diana Solís a photographer is an understatement. Solís shows herself to be so much more.
Science, music and architecture fuel fascinating exhibitions opening in January.
Her artistic practice is defined by archiving the history of a place and finding a story in the landscape.
From the perspective of three Chicago-based photographers, the exhibit takes the viewer through many lively settings, from inside of dense, heated dance clubs to the bustling sidewalks underneath a night sky illuminated only by street lights and camera flashes.
David R. Harper’s “Zodiac” aspires to the celestial to describe our own quotidian natures. Harper has created a dozen artworks that describe the signs of the western Zodiac.
To experience Long’s exhibition is to absorb the sounds of a space, all at once, as they shapeshift around the room.
Salt as a means to uncover personal and cultural histories of a half-forgotten past.
The work functions as a timestamp; the present is consumed with mourning the past while fearing the future.