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Karin Schneider’s Situational Diagram by Wendy Vogel
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De-radicalizing the monochrome.

Light that Permeates Your Head: Eric Freeman by Kris Chatterson
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Kris Chatterson interviews painter Eric Freeman.

Roland Flexner by Shirley Kaneda
Roland Flexner

The 19th-century traditional skills of the “fine artist” and the nomadic intellect of the postmodern would seemingly be at odds with one another, as if object and subject were intent on maintaining total disregard or being completely dissolved by each other. Such a paradox is at the core of Roland Flexner’s work.

Steven Parrino by Olivier Mosset
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Two works of Steven Parrino shown recently in Europe (Milano, Italy and Dijon, France) bring back home thoughts on that 20th century thing called abstraction.

Two Photographs by Gwenn Thomas
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Alan Uglow by Alain Kirili
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Alan Uglow doesn’t neglect a single source of inspiration—from the noise of the street to the beauty of Italian luxury cars—his is a rigorous formal reflection with a subjectivity full of charm and tenderness. Alan’s paintings are beyond reductive commentary and that’s why, with him, it’s always best to stay alert.

Brice Marden by Saul Ostrow
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Hailed by the New Yorker critic Peter Schjeldahl as “the most profound abstract painter of the past four decades,” Marden began his career under the tutelage of Robert Rauschenberg and went on to teach seminal artists Richard Serra and Chuck Close.

Clinton Street: Olivier Mosset and Fred Brathwaite
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Olivier Mosset’s monochrome paintings became figurative walls for graffiti artist Fred Brathwaite. The two artists discuss their work’s purposeful and inherent intersections in “Clinton Street.”

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