BOMB 37 Fall 1991
Epic hardly begins to describe the scope of Constance Congdon’s plays. Her first play had 30 scenes and 57 characters.
Nan Goldin’s photography never fails to entice, shining with her trademark sensuality and tenderness. She spoke with Stephen Westfall for BOMB in 1991.
Louis Edwards is the kind of sweet, gangly guy you knew in high school. He’s shy and considerate, with a self-conscious smile on his bespectacled face that turns quickly into a laugh. In conversation, he steers around controversy, avoiding the slightest meanness. His novel, Ten Seconds, is the opposite.
Ralph Humphrey asked me about ten times what I thought of his last show. I said something different each time he asked.
Legendary actor Robert Duvall talks shop with screenwriter Daisy Foote, gushing on their favorite roles, the nuance of improvising, and traveling to Texas for the perfect accent.
A Visitation By John Belushi on the Isle of Capri
Constant eating Constant motion
Paul decided to shoot on the so-called witch island. It was saved for last because it would take all day, for only two or three shots.
… a vast body of curious beliefs, customs, and story narratives are handed down by tradition from generation to generation, the origin of which is unknown.
Lisa smoked her first Bingo card unnoticed.
A mixed media collage, titled Original Collage for BOMB, by Jessica Stockholder.
An excerpted essay by Neil Printz from Peter Bellamy’s The Artist Project.
Ink on paper work, Untitled, by Raymond Pettibon.
Two untitled photographs of Greece and NYC, by Bastienne Schmidt.
Two paintings, acrylic on paper, titled For Bomb by Bill Komoski.
Roberto Juarez and Cyn Zarco capture the ’90s Miami art scene with mention of Manuel Acevedo, Craig Coleman, and Tomata du Plenty.
Oil on canvas painting, titled The Commands of Desire, by Shirley Kaneda.
Two paintings of mixed media, titled F between 8 and 11/5 Seconds, and F 11/5 Seconds, by Maria Martinez Canas.
Mixed media work, titled Citta, by Maurizio Pellegrin.
Installation, Predella of Difference, in the studio of Michael Young.
A series of portrait photographs, titled An Analysis of Decisions Under Uncertainty, by Miyoshi Barosh.