Photography at the intersection of the historical and the prosaic.
A painter opens his studio.
On storytelling, seriality, and a shared love of clichés.
“I didn’t want to paint figuratively. I didn’t want something that was overtly referencing the social issues around me, but I wanted to find a way to describe them. How do you internalize this? How do you make a form that forces a painting to be an experience that is not necessarily easy to see, handle, or look at?”
A studio inside a museum.
Bullies and glitter.
“Everything is equally treated.”
Two artists find a mutual fascination with both the aesthetic qualities of repetition and the mechanical means of reproduction.
Paint and plenty of fauna in a Dutchess County barn
Suburban sprawl and craft-store spree meet creeping apocalyptic bleakness.
“My work was just like art history; it was all Velázquez, Goya, Cézanne, and Soutine. But when I saw Morris Louis I saw a way into the present.”
A series of conversations about location, process, and practice.