Turrell charmed the crowd of art students, professors and other Turrell-groupies with sassy comments like “I make money selling blue sky and colored air.”
Despite a "stormcloud of jaded hesitation," Brian Fee has a close encounter with Austin's new Turrell Skyspace.
Out of all of the types illustrated, I, the Entitled North American Thrift-Store-Clad Screeching Loser, might be the most irritating of them all.
Pirates and Farmers is dense, delicious, and dripping with "limos, homos, bimbos" set in that "dazzled libido of shiny America"—Las Vegas.
It’s an everyman’s Citizen Kane set under Texas skies, interpreted through the alienation of a Sam Shepard play and the quiet longing and restrained hope of a Wim Wenders road movie. In other words, it is really, deeply good.
Dallas wins again, by presenting Dallas!
Made from humble materials, the exhibit has a suspenseful, Romantic quality as if Caspar David Friedrich had built sets for a Japanese horror movie.
The answer to the urgent problems of the world might not lie in yet another elegant, feel-bad-to-feel-good art installation.
Nasher XChange is as much about learning about Dallas as it is about seeing art.
How to say this? Oh, yes: ceramics make me lusty.
I actually really like stripe painting, but seeing so much of it in one place kinda makes you wonder.
Electro-acoustic trio Konk Pack wowed audiences at Spring Street Studios, Art Palace brought dead animals to the art fair.
Last week, Houstonia Magazine's Michael Hardy took pot-shots at some characters at exhibition openings, but his field guide is all wrong, except for the vintage glasses.
Pure, honest camp, the show feeds off the local nostalgia of last year’s traumatic blaze, in which an electrical fire destroyed the iconic statue of Big Tex.
The Art Foundation's (artists Ryder Richards, Lucia Simek and Andrew Douglas Underwood) installation for the Texas Biennial is inspired by Jonathan Lethem’s novel Chronic City.
One of the worst and best things to happen at this year’s Texas Contemporary Art Fair was a car crash.
Developer WDI owns most of the colorfully painted warehouses that line Singleton and its side streets. It's also keen on drawing artists to the area to add to its retail and cultural viability.
Dallas, Dallas, Dallas: Three of a Kind for the Texas Center of Novel Projects
Here’s the fair, blogged at it unrolls at Houston’s George R. Brown Convention Center. Thursday Night Opening and VIP preview The always well-dressed Paul Middendorf [...]
What happens on the Chihuahuan Desert plateau stays on the Chihuahuan Desert plateau, but use some common sense.