Born in a coastal area of Southwestern Japan in 1969, Izumi Kato creates surreal, haunting figures, which he renders in paint with his hands and sculpts out of wood, stone, and vinyl.
This year, the National Gallery Singapore celebrates one of the most fascinating artists of the twentieth-century—Georgette Chen. The exhibition Georgette Chen: At Home in the World presents Chen’s most significant works together with newly found archival materials, such as letters, diaries, and photographs.
As the old saying goes, “One man’s trash is another man’s treasure,” and in Ashley Bickerton case it’s completely true.
In a zoom presser on March 18, Sherald sat down with Franklin Sirmans, Director of the Pérez Art Museum Miami, to talk about her work. “The great American fact is a statement that we've been here all along,” she says of the show’s title, borrowed from the writings of Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Jericho Brown.
Creating colorful narratives about erotic encounters from needle and thread, Sophia Narrett makes fascinating embroidered artworks that are fueled by love and desire.
Ed Clark was hardly a household name, but his work fit squarely in the era’s prevailing genre–Abstract Expressionism. The thing is, Clark was black.
Among the fourteen recent works by Robert Longo in his new show, Storm of Hope, there’s plenty of storm, but where’s the hope?
Visually striking, Fred Tomaselli’s multimedia paintings are accumulations of collaged body parts, pharmaceuticals, plant-life, and paint.
Known for her symbolic use of the nude self-portrait, artist Julie Heffernan’s style can be described as a contemporary mix of Rococo, Surrealism, and Baroque, with a dash of the seventeenth-century Dutch still-life Masters.