Clark and Peterson have created a packed installation that’s as chaotic as it is controlled.
The overtly eco art of Pam Longobardi and the subtly eco paintings of New York artist Frank Webster are paired at Hathaway Contemporary.
The basement gallery Good Enough is the perfect setting for Kira Scerbin’s mysterious figures, crafted from ephemeral and seemingly impromptu materials.
The Nashville artist uses textiles to create wall sculptures that offer a new take on the painterly values that have informed her work.
Infused with an anarchic glee, Hildebrands current show churns up pop culture references in works that revel in an aesthetic of excess.
“Ancient Art Objects,” curated by Katie Geha, causes the viewer to consider what we’re leaving behind and how we might be remembered by future generations.
The diverse works in “State of the Art” illustrate how our cultural identity is shaped largely by our difference.
The artist, known for his colorful and exuberant murals around town, makes a dramatic shift in “How Nice,” an exhibition about his life as a disabled bisexual man.
In its second gallery exchange with Zeitgeist Gallery, Atlnatas Whitespace is hosting an exhibition of work by the Nashville gallerys artists.
Everything at Kirstin Mitchell’s latest show conjures a feeling of tranquility, beginning with the exhibition title “Midnight at the Oasis.” Mitchell’s exhibition, her first at Hathaway, comprises color gradient paintings, sculptures, and rubber canvases that combine to create one woozy experience. In her artist statement, Mitchell notes that the word oasis most likely evolved from…
Cuban-American artist José Parlá creates work inspired by the street art he saw and created while growing up in Miami, and now while living in New York.
The works on view addressed a variety of subjects through the female perspective, and reaffirmed that the battle is not yet won.
The traveling exhibition “Our America: The Latino Presence in American Art” has a more urgent tone in the Trump era.
With a piano and a sledgehammer, the artist demonstrates a victory that can’t be had.
What do global southern locales have in common with each other and the U.S. South? “Third Space” curator Wassan Al-Khudhairi finds affinities.
In atmospheric canvases, the artist establishes her own gestural language using an assortment of painterly tropes.
A series of works from the 1960s and ’70s on view in Senga Nengudi’s current exhibition prompts the author to consider their feminist origins and bodily associations.
Unlike his contemporaries William Eggleston and William Christenberry, who traversed the South and ventured into color photography, Leigh stayed focused on his native Savannah and silver gelatin prints.