Lavar Muroe transitions so seamlessly between the cute and the grotesque that we simply cannot stop staring, and we might become disgusted at our very desire to stare.
“We know how much you love for us to talk about things we don’t like.”
A newly restored program of rarely seen short films gives a glimpse of Austin's DIY rennaisance in the late-'70s and early-'80s.
The gorilla is perfect for receiving projected emotions and expectations from anyone: comedy, sadness, contemplation, trauma, loneliness, the moment of entering self-consciousness.
At once humorous and unsettling, Lawrence's work treads the fine line between beauty and horror.
It took a few years before Facebook started to become creepy for me.
At one point I’m surrounded by people, and Bill Arning, the director of the museum, comes up and is like, “Who ARE these people!?"
Setting up shop as the nefarious capitalist beast you seek to indemnify doesn’t so much reveal the troubling apparatus as it does prove your involvement in it.
The online images were haunting enough to get me in my car for the six-hour drive up into the Panhandle to see these paintings in person.
Artists who live along the poisoned waters of the Gulf of Mexico have developed a unique relationship with a landscape that demands the ability to live within the cognitive dissonance between idealism and nihilism.
I’m not moving to Austin, but I will definitely be back.
“And I wasn’t dissing dungeons and dragons, people. I played dungeons and dragons in sixth grade!”
His images are, by turns: beautiful, hallucinogenic, brutal, erotic, and subversively funny.
Nowadays showing one’s real ambition—sincere, grand ambiton—is a terrifying proposition.
I’ve been giving work anonymously to Daniel Johnston for the past five years so there was zero chance I would miss this potential alignment of all that is miraculous in Texas.
For her latest exhibition, Eileen Maxson materializes iconic moments from the 1994 cult classic “Reality Bites”
This week, Christina and Rainey get sidetracked on how artists should stay out of school, once they're out of school. And Rainey does a robot dance.
The confounding notion of how the viewer is supposed to engage with what’s going on is precisely what keeps Bohl and Tcherepnin's collaboration ticking.
The theme for artists to consider when creating incredibly pandering work for the ArtSmarterPrize 2016 is: “What Would You Do For Love?”
Saakred is a 26-year-old queer/trans artist, musician, filmmaker, and community activist living in San Antonio.