Selections by Lucas Blalock, Carmen Boullosa, Liz Collins, Ricky D’Ambrose, Andrew Durbin, Scott Esposito, Jen George, Brent Green, Carlos A. Gutiérrez, Karl Holmqvist, Roberto Juarez, Baseera Khan, Jaime Manrique, Isaac Pool, Marina Rosenfeld, Frederic Tuten, Wendy Vogel, and Alex Zafiris.
How would you define these works as public art, and maybe you could talk a little bit about the origin of them, how these commissions came to be and what you think about them in terms of their “public-ness”?
Travel writing is a known genre, but travel painting? Mike Glier and Roberto Juarez walk through Glier’s current exhibition of landscape paintings made in Ecuador, the Canadian Arctic, New York & St. John—a global line of longitude.
Roberto Juarez on the way that Robert Brinker’s paper cutouts balance warm, Disney-like comfort with strident sensuality.
For the 2007 Americas issue, Roberto Juarez underscores the distinctly Hispanic elements of the quirky kinky graphic art of Paul Henry Ramirez.
In 1964, more than a decade before Hernan Bas was born, Dieter Roth painted portraits with biodegradable materials such as processed cheese and chocolate.
After 20 years of capturing the particular light of the Lower East Side with oil paints and canvas, Mark Tambella receives a solo showing at La MaMa La Galleria.
“Jefferson and Monticello are mythic. A lot of the work that I’ve done is related to this search for origins, and Jefferson represents the origin of an American self-image.”
The quality of Mala Iqbal’s action figures and the fluid relationship to their environment was what sucked me into her animated world.
Rivka Rinn makes art with a “kinda” new medium that artists on both sides of the Atlantic have toyed with, computer-scanned ink on canvas.
“I Too Am …”
I dream of my house on the Gianicolo
near Villa Pamphili,
Mark Tambella is a cocoon maker. He has painted mostly with oil on canvas for over the last 20 years on the Lower East Side.
Jeff Perrone chats with friend Roberto Juarez about his multi-paneled Indian-inspired ceramic and canvas paintings, and his struggle to find a niche as an “exotic structuralist” in the art world.
Roberto Juarez and Cyn Zarco capture the ’90s Miami art scene with mention of Manuel Acevedo, Craig Coleman, and Tomata du Plenty.
Portfolio of Roberto Juarez’s work assembled and introduced by Edward Albee.
Drawing by Roberto Juarez for the Selected Similarities portfolio.
Portfolio of drawings by emerging and established contemporary artists curated by Roberto Juarez.