Tuesday, November 25, 2014

Grove and Ceremony print edition

Today Grove and Ceremony launches my print edition "Unknown Soldier". The print made from a tintype created at Artpace San Antonio explores the modern and historic roles of women in the military. Check out the edition, find out about the image printed on the dress, and much more when you read the interview.

Saturday, November 22, 2014

Ai Weiwe'si Blossom at Alcatraz

The old federal prison on Alcatraz Island in San Francisco Bay is one of the city's top tourist attractions. Beginning Saturday, it's also the site of an installation by one of China's most famous dissident artists, Ai Weiwei. Full interview on NPR

Wednesday, November 19, 2014


I'm excited to be  the next  artist for pastelegram 's online edition premiering in early December.
Till then check out current
guest Artist Ivan LOZANO's Narcissus Rising. So good, just like  pastelegram.

Sunday, November 16, 2014

d moreno

Thursday, November 13, 2014


Tuesday, November 11, 2014

Monday, November 10, 2014

The Graphics of the Great War in France

André Hellé, “Batterie/Charge,” “Alphabet de la Grande Guerre 1914–1916,” Paris: Berger-Levrault (1916) (On loan from a private collection)
André Hellé, “Batterie/Charge,” “Alphabet de la Grande Guerre 1914–1916,” Paris: Berger-Levrault (1916) (On loan from a private collection)
Odette Champion, “Modes de printemps: Berlin-Vienne-Constantinople.” Fantasio. Paris: Félix Juven (1915) (Gift of Neil Harris and Teri J. Edelstein, The University of Chicago Library)
via: hyperallergic

Friday, November 7, 2014

Some Went West

Dorothy Johnson, author of The Hanging Tree and Indian Country, describes the great western experience of a number of nineteenth-century women of widely different situations and fates. Some were captured by Indians. Cynthia Ann Parker, assimilated to the Comanche tribe after being captured as a child, was later recaptured by U.S. soldiers who killed her Comanche husband and separated her forever from her sons. Pioneer Fanny Kelly spent five months as a captive of the Sioux; she went on to write a clearheaded book about her experiences. Some, like missionary Mary Richardson Walker and the independent Dr. Bethenia Owens-Adair, showed great dedication to their work. Some were adventurous. Molly Slade, fiercely loyal to her ruthless husband, once helped him escape a band of outlaws intent on killing him. The intrepid Isabella Bird reported on her solitary travels in the Wild West, while Army wife Elizabeth Custer rode out with her husband’s cavalry one spring. Others proved their grit as homesteaders. All these women, and more, figure unforgettably in Some Went West.

Female Pioneers of the Bauhaus

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BERLIN — She must have felt so optimistic. When Gertrud Arndt arrived at the Bauhaus school of art and design in 1923, she was a gifted, spirited 20-year-old who had won a scholarship to pay for her studies. Having spent several years working as an apprentice to a firm of architects, she had set her heart on studying architecture.
No chance. The Bauhaus was in tumult because of the long-running battle between its founding director, the architect Walter Gropius, and one of its most charismatic teachers, Johannes Itten, who wanted to use the school as a vehicle for his quasi-spiritual approach to art and design. Arndt was told that there was no architecture course for her to join and was dispatched to the weaving workshop.
Not that she was alone. Most of the other female students had been forced to study the supposedly “feminine” subjects of weaving or ceramics too. The Bauhaus Archive in Berlin is now trying to make amends to the women like them, who felt marginalized at the school, by celebrating their work in the “Female Bauhaus” series of exhibitions, the latest of which is devoted to Arndt. 

Denis DuBois

Tuesday, November 4, 2014


Lucie Rie

Monday, November 3, 2014