The Art Scene: What are You Missing?
WTP art correspondents from around the country report back on the art scene, with images from exhibitions you otherwise might have missed, and their own insights into these varied venues. You will also find here individual exhibition reviews.
Can paintings ever be like a kind of homeopathic medicine designed to heal our eyes and hearts? Bernadette Jiyong Frank's meditative paintings on exhibition in San Francisco.
Emilia Dubicki highlights solo exhibitions dealing with space and place by artists Matthias Meyer, Andro Wekua, Jennifer Bartlett, and Richard Anuszkiewicz.
Land art and sculpture en plein air beckoned in New England throughout the autumn, during the last best chance to enjoy the outdoors before the winter season.
Amy Sillman's selection for her exhibition Shape of Shape, part of MoMA’s Artist’s Choice series, spans time periods, styles, and mediums relating to shape.
A.I.R. Gallery, a fixture in Brooklyn’s DUMBO neighborhood and a leader in promoting and supporting women artists, presents a dynamic exhibition featuring seven artists from different cities and towns.
Summer in New York often brings group shows to galleries before the spaces close for summer break. Emilia Dubicki profiles four different group shows from New York City this summer.
Art correspondent Susan B. Apel features Vermont artists' fresh takes on Vermont, photojournalistic work from Cuba, and art made from books.
This spring in Brooklyn, three small galleries: La Bodega, Ground Floor Gallery, and Welancora Gallery, featured outstanding one-person shows by three distinctly unique artists.
In Chinatown and the Lower East Side: "Between the produce stands of tangerines and mangoes and the plant stores with flowering hibiscus, you will find contemporary fine art—an unexpected juxtaposition, but it works."
Highlights from the spring season at the best of New England's art and cultural institutions, from the reopening of the Hood Museum to a new cultural center in Montpelier.