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Editorial Archive


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The Studio Visit: Five Helpful Hints
Matthew Kangas loves to see artists do well, and hosting a successful studio visit is one of those tools that can tie an artist up in knots. We some careful planning a potentially nerve-wracking experience can be both enjoyable and productive. More...


Site Specific Sanctuaries
Art as a site of secularized religious experience gains new practitioners in noteworthy recent projects springing up around Texas. More...


Moving Day
For the second time in seven year the Art Institute of Chicago has shuffled the presentation of its permanent collection, and it all works. More...


Superstructure
If we want a better country, a better world, and a better art world, how do we make art with human values in a culture glamorizing vapidity and excess? DeWitt Cheng reflects on how the role of art has evolved. More...


New Year's Resolve
Bill Lasarow has long regarded art's essential element as one's authenticity. But now our domestic politics have turned the content of that great term on its head. More...


Did AIDS Change Art?
"Art AIDS America" is hardly the first or last exhibition about AIDS, but it is expansive, well curated and researched, and may be seen and thought about in a rich variety of ways. More...


New Art Meets Historic Monuments
Site-specific art is being brought to each of San Antonio's five historic missions in the rural terrain of Mission Reach district. The first two completed projects, by Stacy Levy and Arne Quinze successfully wed contemporary art to key historical structures. More...


Lipogram Vanity
Do art critics love to play word games? James Yood reminds us that they are, after all, WRITERS; it's OK to have fun with the raw material. More...


Huck & Jim’s Dubious Moral Authority
Charles Ray's recent sculpture "Huck and Jim" aroused controversy when MOMA changed it mind and Ray wouldn't go along. More...


Chintz, Kitsch and Letdown in the Infinity Room
The wait to spend a minute in Yayoi Kusama's immersive "Infinity Mirrored Room" at the new Broad turned out to be an underwhelming art experience, a theme-park-like build-up that lacks sincerity of intent. More...


POLIN and Treblinka
Polish and Jewish history are linked through achievement and tragedy. Matthew Kangas takes us to two museums in Poland that address both sides of this history, The Museum of the History of Polish Jews (POLIN) and The Museum of Struggle and Martyrdom. More...


The Great (Gallery) Migration
This year has been dynamic for the growth of new art spaces. Bill Lasarow notes that his has been marked by new and established galleries heading for districts not previously known as gallery destinations. More...


Raising Cosmic Consciousness
The topic of cosmic consciousness in art takes a front seat in current and recent shows in Houston of Barnett Newman and Mark Rothko. More...


A Century-and-a-Half Minting Artists
James Yood has spent 25 years on the faculty of the School of the Art Institute of Chicago. With SAIC marking its 150th anniversary, it is clear that Yood would be happy to continue working there through the 200th anniversary. More...


My Only Advice
With the recent retirement of Kenneth Baker, we welcome Charles Desmarais to the key role of art critic at The SF Chronicle. DeWitt Cheng offers the longtime museum Director and art school President a few suggestions. More...


The Broad, the Veil, the Scorching Sun
The concrete-and-fiberglass "veil" of the newly opened Broad museum serves as a hermetic fortress designed as much to keep the climate out as the art treasures safe. Form does not follow function but serves as a harbinger of ozone depletion. More...


Poland’s Cultural Recovery
National museums in Warsaw and Krakow provide a yardstick by which Poland's recovery from historical and cultural abuses may be measured. More...


Wallace Berman and the Dawning of the Information Age
Wallace Berman was not only a key figure in the emergence of California assemblage, but his now classic Verifax collages were remarkably prophetic in both aesthetic and technological ways. More...


Darn, Trump Beat Me To It
A number of commentators have pegged the Presidential candidacy of Donald Trump as a kind of performance art, and not exactly to praise him. Bill Lasarow draws on some other aesthetic precedents to further illuminate where Trump's prospective leadership might take us. More...


Constant Change
The format of the gallery exhibition has long served as the art world's model of presentation. Could that era be coming to an end? More...

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