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Kathy Jones
Kathy Jones paintings of standing, featureless figures posing in landscapes and interiors are all about color and implicit drama. More...


“In Repose”
"In Repose" shows that artists' interpretation of the figure remains diverse and vital. The late Wade Reynolds provides the focal point. More...


Harald Szeemann
Harald Szeemann was one of the world's key curators in the 1960s and 70s, effectively launching a new era of artistic diversity. "Museum of Obsessions" reviews that career; "Grandfather: A Pioneer Like Us" recreates the apartment of Szeemann's grandfather, a hair stylist. More...


Weldon Butler and Amanda Knowles
Weldon Butler's working life has been as varied as the rather populist use of materials from which he constructs rough but diagrammatic abstractions. Amanda Knowles produces ghostly images of urban construction projects that feel like fantasy. More...


Kate Gilmore
It takes a while to grasp what we are looking at. As Kate Gilmore's "Morning Rage" becomes clear we share the catharsis. More...


Jodi Colella
Coming across 19th century daguerreotypes of women, Jodi Colella was struck by their anonymity. So she embellished them. More...


Gary Goldberg
Photographer Gary Goldberg’s large tapestries are transfers of architectural details of the facades of Mexican colonial buildings. More...


Humaira Abid
The detritus of the personal disaster of displacement is reproduced with detailed, loving craftsmanship by Humaira Abid. Humble materials and a straightforward process produce subjects and meaning of the highes order. More...


Eddie Owens Martin
The land of Pasaquan was created by Eddie Owens Martin over a 30-year period at his compound in Buena Vista, Georgia. His vivid kaleidoscope of folk art is reflected in an exhibition that takes us to his unique realm. More...


“There is No Alas Where I Live”
The title of this show of nine contemporary Bay Area photographers, “There is No Alas Where I Live,” is taken from Theodore Roethke’s 1951 poem, “I Need, I Need”: “Whisper me over, / Why don’t you, begonia, / There’s no alas / Where I live.” More...


Christopher Knowles
Christopher Knowles did not speak until age 12. Now 58, the former protege of Robert Wilson is one of the unique creative voices of his generation. More...


Richard Morhous
Early modernist models infuse Richard Morhous' 21st century approach to brilliantly colored and fragmented landscape painting. Morhouse make individual brush marks count, and his hovering abstractions of light and color are a revelation. More...


“The Wyeths: Three Generations”
Andrew Wyeth is the central figure of a family survey in which his father N.C. and son Jamie are effectively the bookends. More...


Nancy O’Connor
Nancy O'Connor met Milam Thompson more than 30 years ago, and the ranch hand's story and spirit has infused her art ever since. More...


Alejandro Diaz
Following an ambitious show, Alejandro Diaz fell into a depression that ground his work to a halt. This show is what he did to get going again. More...


Manuel Álvarez Bravo
This relatively small selection still manages to include much of what made Manuel Alvarez Bravo one of the 20th century's great photographers. More...


Ray Mack
Newcomer Ray Mack makes zany narrative tableaux that are hilariously warped quotations of images familiar from art history. More...


Connie Goldman and Mikey Kelly
They make a compelling argument for formalist practice: quality execution that explores painting with creative flair. More...


“Kinesthesia"
The retro-futuristic flavor of “Kinesthesia: Latin American Kinetic Art 1954-1969” is well suited to its Palm Springs host city. More...


“Future Shock”
SITE Santa Fe itself is part of the story, reopening after more than a year of new construction with "Future Shock," whose ten artists present installations that offer mostly unsettling visions of why we should be anxious about the near future. More...

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