Grace and elegance abound in Kambui Olujimi’s paintings on the phenomenon of the dance marathon, but so too do rugged drama and discomfort.
The lots at the cemetery’s perimeter are marginal sites for people who, very likely, were marginalized during their lives.
Nina Katchadourian’s Uncommon Denominator is one of the most unusual and engrossing shows that I’ve encountered in years.
I don’t know you like that: The Bodywork of Hospitality goes well beyond the conventional meaning of “hospitality” as generosity and conviviality.
Coursing through Velvet Terrorism is graphic evidence of how these spirited women have been constantly attacked by the patriarchy.
Things have their own power and agency in the artist’s installation and humans are part of a complex world of life forms and materials.
With their sophisticated interplay between image, text, materials, color and driving ideas, Lum’s works often have a pronounced emotional impact.
Encountering Pierre’s dynamic, intensely colorful oil paintings, sculptures, and works on paper is like entering a spiritually charged, alternate world.
An exhibition at Paula Cooper Gallery underscores not only how engaging and innovative, but also influential and visionary Adkins really was, and remains.
Birgir Andrésson was steeped in Iceland’s ways and lore, landscape and history. It was also his complex subject and an energizing force.
Jónsi hasn’t just utilized natural materials but has, one senses, collaborated with them, allowing them their own innate power.
While hardly about the pandemic, or any of the other crises so afflicting us, all are invoked in this exhibition, which is also often tender and profoundly soulful.