Sunday, September 23, 2018

Rebekah Bogard

The ceramic sculptor has turned her ethos on its ear to produce a sculptural installation that is more flora than fauna.

sid garrison

Sid Garrison’s colored pencil drawings come into being through a process that he describes as a kind of “call and response” and sometimes even a “skirmish.”

Kirsten Everberg

The drips and pools of paint overlay and coalesce with one another to create images that are at once abstract and representational.

Lisa Anne Auerbach

Ultimately perhaps the most striking aspect to Auerbach’s work, even beyond its bold, quirky, blend of activism and artisanship, is its fluidity.

c. bernardi

When it comes to integrating art and human rights, Berkeley-based printmaker/installation artist Claudia Bernardi has few peers.

robb putnam

Everyone is a shambles every once in a while. Robb Putnam’s oddly endearing sculptures, by contrast, are almost always a shambles; they seem barely to hold themselves together.

Carlson Hatton

His home reflects the artist’s philosophy that living and working spaces should be seamlessly integrated.

whiting tennis

Whiting Tennis has made use of every imaginable medium but the heart of his process runs a taut thread whereby the artist conveys notions of history, geography and the inherent temporality of works of art.

Enrique Martinez Celaya

For painter, sculptor, and erstwhile physicist Enrique Martinez Celaya, there’s no place like home. Mostly because until his recent return to Los Angeles, he’s never fully felt he had one.

jennifer steinkamp

This Los Angeles-based artist has turned an awkward skylight in the Getty Museum into a reflection on the institution’s history.

Sarah McKenzie

Boulder, CO-based Sarah McKenzie newest works leave the concerns of traditional realism, and enter the realm of conceptual realism.

shane guffogg

Using the idea of illumination as a literal and metaphorical framework for his work, L.A.-based artist Shane Guffogg makes oil paintings with radiant, fairly humming surfaces, replete with the caprices of refractive light trapped inside their own skin.

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“Flower Tree,” 2014 Matt Wedel, NCECA

NCECA 2017 in Portland

SPOTLIGHT: Houston

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