Sonya Clark is an American artist of African-Caribbean origins. Her peculiarity is to use fibers of different origin, especially human hair, to reflect on issues of race, culture, class and history. We interviewed her.
Janet Echelman is an American artist, her environmental sculptures respond to the natural forces – wind, water and electricity – often becoming focal points for civic life. In the exploration of the potential of different materials, from fishing nets to atomized water particles, Echelman combines ancient know-how with the new technologies.
Rachel Lachowicz is an american artist, mostly known for turning her witty eye on the masculine-centric world of Modernism and for making radical incursions into the canon of art history by reconfiguring famous works. She falls under a multitude of headings: feminist, appropriationist, post minimalist, conceptual artist, and conceptual sculptor.
Jonathan Borofsky (b. 1942) is an American sculptor and printmaker. One of his best known series is Hammering Man, kinetic sculptures installed in various cities around the world. Today, thanks to the improvement of the quality of aerial images and Street View, we can now see many of his large works in public spaces around […]
Benjamin Edwards (born 1970) is an American visual artist and writer, whose work deals mainly with “found imagery” collected from media (magazines, the internet, newspapers, video games, photographs, blueprints, logos and graphics) and then manipulated using 2d and 3d graphic software.
Carol Brown Goldberg was born in Baltimore, MD. She moved to the Washington, DC metro area after graduating from University of Maryland with a B.A. in American Studies. She then pursued her studies at the Corcoran School of Art under Gene Davis, where she was awarded the Eugene M. Weisz award upon graduation.
Curator of the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art, Catherine J. Morris has been working as independent curator for more than twelve years before starting her new experience at the Brooklyn Museum. Morris has organized numerous exhibitions based on the theme of feminism and its impact as a social, political,
Michael Glancy was born in Detroit in 1950 and, as a student, he began working with glass in 1970. His career includes numerous solo and group exhibitions, especially in private galleries in New York City and Basel, Switzerland. His work has been recognized by museums and public collections around the world, such as the Metropolitan […]
Diana Cooper, visual artist based in New York, thus defines her artistic work: “I create visual hybrids of drawing, painting, sculpture, and installation that are experiential in nature. It was drawing, or I should say “doodling,” that facilitated the transition from an impersonal to a more personal form of expression.