Bigindicator

Faith Ringgold

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20170221180847-lichtenstein_still_life_with_reclining_nude_web
REVIEW OF MATISSE AND AMERICAN ART reviewed, by, Pam Malone  
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Milton Avery, John Baldessari, Romare Bearden, Patrick Henry Bruce, Eric Carle, Arthur B. Carles, Stuart Davis, Robert de Niro, Richard Diebenkorn, Arthur Dove, Helen Frankenthaler, Grace Hartigan, Hans Hofmann, Ellsworth Kelly, Roy Lichtenstein, Henri Matisse, Sophie Matisse, Alfred H. Maurer, Robert Motherwell, Kenneth Noland, Walter Pach, Judy Pfaff, Janet Taylor Pickett, Maurice Brazil Prendergast, Faith Ringgold, Mark Rothko, Morgan Russell, H. Lyman Saÿen, Morton Livingston Schamberg, Sarah Stein, Andy Warhol, Max Weber, Tom Wesselmann, Marguerite Thompson Zorach, William Zorach at Montclair Art Museum February 5th, 2017 - June 18th, 2017
Posted 3/25/17
This is the first comprehensive exhibit to examine Matisse's influence on American artists from 1907 to the present.  There are 19 works by Matisse and 44 works by American artists.  Matisse was famous for his nudes, spare fluent lines, love of texture, design and bold color.  It is fascinating what a wide net his influence cast.  Let me say from the get go that the best paintings and drawings in the show are those by the master himself.  Nudes in charcoal with perfect lines.  "Pianist with... [more]
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Female Artists and the Museum: Visibility, Iconography, and Legacy   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Eleanor Antin, Judith Francisca Baca, Louise Bourgeois, Ligia Bouton, Sheila Levrant de Bretteville, Angela Ellsworth, Micol Hebron, Eva Hesse, Nancy Wilson Kitchel, Ana Mendieta, Faith Ringgold, Juane Quick-to See-Smith, Pat Steir, May Stevens, Beatrice Wood at New Mexico Museum of Art September 11th, 2015 - January 17th, 2016
Posted 9/29/15
New Mexico enjoys—or sometimes suffers from—a number of artworld stereotypes and iconic images. This is a good thing, as it draws many people to this very special, out-of-the way place. But images of western landscapes and traditional Native American pottery looms so large in popular consciousness, that the whole other-world of contemporary artists working in Santa Fe, and the Southwest in general, can be overshadowed or obscured completely. This is not at all to diminish the value of these... [more]
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