essays on gun control
There is an undercurrent of artistic turbulence throughout the potter Adam Silverman’s workspace. Part laboratory and part artist’s loft, it is light and open, yielding a confluence of unaccountably perplexing yet beautiful and elegant objects. These, the former-architect employs independently, or in groups within his compelling environments and installations. The structures of Silverman’s…
Two powerhouse dealers—Dominique Lévy and Zesty Meyers—share a rare moment of calm and reflect on their respective art and design markets.
In the early 2000s, when Zesty Meyers of R Gallery in New York first began showing furniture by Brazilian designer Joaquim Tenreiro, not many collectors outside of Rio knew much about the Mid-Century master.
Architect Annabelle Seldorf masters the art of restraint
These female visionaries prove that gender doesn’t matter when it comes to forward-thinking architecture.
Glenn Adamson is poised to push New York’s Museum of Arts and Design into an intellectual space that asks, ”What is craft?”
In postwar France, a new generation of architects and designers produced innovative works dedicated to modernity, utility and elegance. We explore some of the best the period has to offer…
Eva Chow has jet lag. Last week the Los Angeles–based arts patron and tastemaker was in Seoul for the opening of a survey of American art at the National Museum of Korea…
From the standpoint of a builder, the fish is the perfect symbiosis between skin and structure. Where there is movement there is stability. Where there is flexibility there is strength. Indeed, the dynamic shapes of Frank Gehry’s buildings have often been related to fish — several of his buildings have literally been fish.
It’s not often a Miami museum can boast an exhibit of works by Warhol, Lichtenstein, the Louises (Nevelson and Bourgeois), Alexander Calder, George Rickey, Man Ray, Anish Kapoor, Rene Magritte, Nam June Paik, John Chamberlain and Max Ernst, among others. But in the case of “From Picasso to Koons: The Artist as Jeweler,” the Bass Museum of Art is doing just that.