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The Chrysler Museum of Art

Exhibition Detail
Remix Redux - A Fresh Mix For Our Modern And Contemporary Galleries
245 West Olney Road
Norfolk, Virginia 23510

October 14th, 2012 - October 14th, 2012
October 14th, 2012 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM
Needles , Larry PoonsLarry Poons, Needles ,
1972 , Mixed media on canvas
© Courtesy of The Chrysler Museum of Art
United States
(757) 664-6200
Wednesdays 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Thursdays-Saturdays 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sundays 12-5 p.m.
video-art, sculpture

The Chrysler continues to shake up the –isms of art history with this new set of mini-exhibitions of contemporary art. Explore the threads between society, culture, and the visual arts through "new" finds from the Chrysler vaults.

GALLERY 254: The Space of Nature

Works in this gallery evoke the sense of being enveloped within nature. Using a wide range of mediums, the artists represented here realistically or symbolically convey the dynamic transformation and evolution of the natural world. This gallery includes works by Jennifer Steinkamp, Robert Glenn Ketchum, Lee Krasner, Milton Avery, Lester Johnson, Anne Savedge, and George Morrison.

GALLERY 251: Materiality

This gallery draws attention to the physical properties of the artist's chosen materials, whether they are soaked, stained and paint-dripped canvases or menacing shards of glass. These artists literally or metaphorically ask you to think about the process of creation.

GALLERY 245: New Acquisitions

A selection of recent gifts from Renee and Paul Mansheim, longtime Norfolk residents and friends of the Museum, offer compelling reflections of contemporary society. Two works by the collaborative team Bradley McCallum and Jacqueline Tarry reflect on moments in African-American history. Also included are a playful video by Liliana Porter and important works by Andy Goldsworthy and William Kentridge.

GALLERY 246: See Me

This gallery explores the ways in which artists depict themselves and others. Alex Katz and Barkley Hendricks pushed artistic boundaries with their cool and straightforward style of portraiture. In their powerful and haunting paintings, Bob Thompson and A. B. Jackson ruminate on the estrangement and daily struggles of African-Americans in our society. Elizabeth Catlett’s sculpture, Ife, testifies to her skill and reputation as one of the greatest figurative sculptors of the 20th century.

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