Many pieces at Fibers subtly display social commentary and confront personal and historical pasts.
Archive Content by Tag ‘Frank Stella’
Tags: Amandine Drouet, Berry College Moon Gallery, Didi Dunphy, Emory University, Eric Mercer, Fibers, Fibers exhibit, Frank Stella, Hudgens Center for the Arts, Johana Moscoso, Leisa Rich, Madison Morgan Cultural Center, Piet Mondrian
Tags: abstract expressionism, Alex Hubbard, Andy Warhol, Atlanta Contemporary Art Center, Barnett Newman, Bruce Lee, Christopher Martin, Craig Drennen, critical complicity, David Diao, featured, Frank Stella, Helen Frankenthaler, Jackson Pollack, Jasper Johns, Jennifer West, Judy Ledgerwood, Louis Camnitzer, New York Art Scene, Pace Wildenstern, Painters Painting, Painters Panting, painting is dead, Robert Mangold, Robert Rauschenberg, Saul Fletcher, Stuart Horodner, The Contemporary, Thomas Lawson, Timon of Athens, White Space, Willem de Kooning
“If you want to be taken seriously as an artist, you cannot avoid painting.” A statement to consider?
Tags: abstract expressionism, Andy Warhol, Bliz-ard Ball Sale, Dan Flavin, David De Vries, David Hammons, director, Donald Judd, Eva Hesse, Four Seasons Restaurant, Frank Stella, Jackson Pollack, James Turrell, Jasper Johns, Jimi Kocina, John Logan, Joseph Beuys, Josh Lamkin, Mark Rothko, Matthew Barney, Pablo Picasso, play, playwright, Red, Rothko Chapel, Roy Lichtenstein, Seagram Murals, Theatrical Outfit, Tom Key
Theatrical Outfit performs Josh Logan’s Red, a play about the life and artistic struggles of Abstract Expressionist Mark Rothko.
Tags: 2011, After Ellsworth Kelly, After Helen Frankenthaler, After Joseph Albers, After Mark Rothko, aftersherrielevine.com, afterwalkerevens.com, Bean Summer, Ben "Bean" Worley, Ben Worley, Casey Lynch, detournement, Frank Stella, Generation Blank, Get This! Gallery, Helen Durant, Jerry Saltz, Kenneth Noland, Letterists, Nam June Paik, Neostructuralist, New York Magazine, Nicolas Bourriaud, Post Abstract Expressionist, Post-studio art practice, PostProduction, Rosalind Krauss, Ryan Trecartin, SECAC, semiotic lexicon, Sherrie Levine, Situationists, SYNTHESIZ, Venice Biennale
After seeing Ben Worley’s (a.k.a. Bean Summer) SYNTHESIZ at Get This! Gallery, I almost decided to simply copy and paste Jerry Saltz’s entire New York Magazine article, “Generation Blank,” as a review. Within the first few seconds of seeing Worley’s video work, I was reminded of one of the first lines of Saltz’s bashing of [...]