The Atlanta artist uses line to varied and great effect in works that speak to the passage of time and the resonance of sound.
Curated by Hope Cohn, “Beyond Words” includes works that take text and language as a point of departure, exploring the space of interplay between written language and visual meaning.
The new polished marble sculptures of German duo Venske & Spänle take on more intimate (and sellable) scale in works related to their public artwork “Autoeater.”
Parsing the boundaries between astronomical illustration and contemporary art, our critic characterizes Schuff’s new encaustic works as “a half-remembered dream of science.”
Carrie Mae Weem’s well-known series resurfaces near the Sea Islands in Savannah, 26 years after the photos were taken.
An unlikely connection is drawn between the photos of avant-garde photographer André Kertész and young fashion photographer Erik Madigan Heck, whose photos create abstracted, painterly photos of the female figure.
The two Atlanta artists create evocative, transformative works using common materials with Pop culture and industrial references to very different ends.
The legendary college in rural North Carolina has been the subject of renewed interest for its pioneering approach to education, and for its role as modernism’s incubator.
The German artist does not totally eschew the ideas of the figurative or perspective in gestural abstractions that get more at the idea of illusion.
Trevor Reese upends viewer expectations by casting the interior of a garden shed and printing a towering text drawn from an array of sources.
In sculpture that combines a modernist’s abstraction with traditions of craft and woodworking, Murrell employs symbols to “reflect on the cycles of nature and what it is to be human.”
The artist’s current exhibition is like a party gone wrong. And that’s exactly the effect she’s going for.
Using minimal materials and maximal innuendo, Al Taylor created subtle works full of historical references and tinged with humor. An exhibition at the High Museum is the first comprehensive museum retrospective of his work.
Drennen’s exhibition continues his ongoing series of paintings based Shakespeare’s least-known play “Timon of Athens,” this time focusing on the character Bandit.
Can an exhibition of contemporary Saudi art in Memphis bridge cultural differences?
The current survey of works by the Argentinian artist covers the arc of her career, from early conceptualism to the more recent displays of absurdity, revealing an aesthetic aloofness that is sharply countered by wry humor.
Equipped with ingenuity and resourcefulness, a new generation of designers demonstrate why the future of design is theirs.
Kirk Varnedoe was arguably one of the most influential curators of the 20th century. The Savannah native’s legacy is explored in three intersecting exhibitions in his hometown.