Robert Motherwell: Pure Painting, on view at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth from June 4 to Sept. 17, is the first presentation in over 25 years to survey the life and work of the influential post-war artist, whose paintings have been recognized as some of the most inventive of his time.
Many readers will be familiar with Mark di Suvero and his work.
During a visit to the Getty Research Institute years ago, on an informal tour through the archives, I caught a glimpse of a box filled with Walter Hopps’s letters, marked “Top Secret” or some such about how the contents were to remain sealed until a certain date.
What constitutes meaning? It’s not a simple question, and it’s one that has captured the imagination of artists, philosophers, and scholars alike for millennia.
Anne Windfohr Marion’s life story has the makings of a Lone Star legacy. Recognized as an oil heiress, rancher, horse breeder, and business executive, her philanthropy included support for the arts as well.
“Creative people need time to sit around and do nothing.” This perceptive quote from author Austin Kleon, a self-described “writer who draws,” is front and center on Deborah Robert’s Instagram account as I’m writing.
The project Oppenheimer is referring to, which will be unveiled Sept. 15, is C-010106, commissioned by Landmarks, the public art program of the University of Texas at Austin.
On view at The Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth May 15 through September 25 is Women Painting Women, a thematic exhibition of forty-six women artists who choose women as subject matter in their works.
Cyrus shares aspects of his spirited path along sonic territories by creating sculptures, denim works, drawings, and sound, all of which are part of his upcoming solo exhibition at The Modern in Fort Worth, on view through June 26 as part of the museum’s ongoing Focus series.