Both Adams and Conlon demonstrate the value of a reductive form, inviting the viewer to unfurl an open-ended dialogue and discover its many possibilities.
Despite his attention to the laboring poor, Caillebotte intended no radical critique of the social order.
There’s a cheerful, can-do spirit about all this production that seems to supersede any aesthetic, narrative or art ideology.
“Every house has a door” does not inhabit a world where these are answerable questions. Instead, they keep these questions alive, reorienting them within each performance.
This exhibition is a landmark attempt to show the sophistication of medieval African art and to place the cultures of Saharan Africa in dialogue with medieval Europe.
June brings a sound and sculpture installation along with four solo exhibitions.
Manet is considered by many to be “the bridge between Realism and Impressionism.”
Nothing is recognizably depicted, but something like a festive spectacle has been achieved with layers of colorful marks that range from orderly patterns of dots to large, dramatic brush strokes.
The Fair aims to break down the institutional barriers that can often keep artists and buyers from interacting in meaningful ways.
The paintings in “Born in the USA” are both a reflection of contemporary political events and a dire prediction of the future.