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Editorial Archive


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Paul Berger
Paul Berger seemly explored multiple directions of the future of photography relatively early in his career. Berger approaches his various subject matter with an eye to altering it and transforming the way we perceive the world. More...


Maxim Walkultschik
Thousands of wood dowels dotted with paint the size of toothpicks are Maxim Walkultschik's answer to optical art. More...


Fred Stonehouse
Fred Stonehouse's dreamlike scenarios are populated with human/animal hybrids caught in some intense situations. More...


Tonika Lewis Johnson
Tonika Lewis Johnson interviews Chicago residents on opposite north and south ends of longitudinal running streets. Not surprisingly the neighborhoods they reflect are utterly different. The point, though, is that Johnson brings these "Map Twins" together. More...


Burning Down the House
On September 2nd Brazil's National Museum burnt nearly 2 million art, historical and scientific artifacts. Primarily a victim of inadequate funding and planning for such a catastrophe, don't think for a moment that this could not happen here. More...


“I Was Raised on the Internet”
A darkened gallery filled with screens, projections, and a cacophony of audio compels us from one room to the next. More...


“In Red Ink”
The ghost of Edward Curtis both informs and stimulates push back from this group of Native American contemporary artists. More...


Raphaelle Goethals and Wanxin Zhang
Raphaël Goethals and Wanxin Zhang have seemingly little in common. Goethals is a Belgian painter who moved to the U.S. in the 1980s, and Zhang is a Chinese sculptor who relocated to the States in the 90s. But cultural experience and formal similarities abound. More...


Joerael Elliot
Her floral imagery is appealing, but its natural beauty collides with the harsh mechanics of firearms in Joerael Elliot's show, "A Clip of Petals." More...


Nery Gabriel Lemus
The journeys and plights of Latin American immigrants play to the spirit of Emma Lazarus' iconic poem, but with some deeper intents. More...


Kenneth Tam
In "Griffith Park Boys Camp" Kenneth Tam brings “working-age” adult males of varying backgrounds and races together for a weekend of summer camp — not adult-modulated summer camp, mind you, but boys’ summer camp. More...


Ai Kijima
In a survey of her quilt/collages, the evolution of Ai Kijima's technical expertise and eye for subject matter are unpacked. From the influence of the Superflat movement, to "chaotic collages," to sexualized anime figures, then to decorative geometric abstraction, Kijima has elevated the aesthetic power of textiles. More...


Engaging with Immersive Art
Noting the recent growth in popularity of immersive art, David S. Rubin finds a focused individual experience to be a key measure of success. More...

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