Posts Tagged ‘art’
Contrary to what you may think, the advent of photography didn’t do away with the tradition of painting portraits, even of photorealistic ones.
Fort Worth’s public library re-enters the city’s art community.
Stealing a federal building intended for Dallas and getting it built in Fort Worth instead was a major coup for then-U.S. Rep. Jim Wright in the mid-1960s.
Firehouse Gallery’s show has a title long enough to take up all of this space, so we’ll just tell you that it’s heavy on realistically rendered images of nature (mostly flowers) in various media by a long list of artists.
As a forthcoming Modern exhibit indicates, there’s little middle ground in contemporary art today.
Next month, the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth mounts a solo exhibit by Ron Mueck, the Australian artist whose hyper-realist figurative sculptures come about as close to defining contemporary art’s purpose as possible.
Too Strong/The Art of Transition (Self-released)
With no identifiable tracks — or limitations — North Texas improvisationalists Ghostcar’s Too Strong/The Art of Transition is a paradox in polycarbonate.
The Bulgarian-born artist Daniel Bozhkov just completed a rainwater catchment system for UNT’s Environmental Education Building.
You may not know the name of Thomas Pasatieri, but you’ve almost certainly heard his work.
Nuremberg native Joachim Kersten conceived his current show in response to an invitation from the Bavarian city of Schweinfurt (“pig ford”) to design a show for their exhibition hall.
Fort Worth’s print artists from the first half of the 1900s are drawing the eye of art connoisseurs.
“Woman Combing Her Hair” by the late artist Bror Utter is a gothic hoot. It shows a seated woman combing her hair, looking at a large, severed hand and a tiny foot on a table in front of her, flanked by various kinds of bir...
As Big D designs itself into a cultural mecca, Fort Worth turns back the clock.
Fact: There are more important examples of Modernist and contemporary public architecture in Fort Worth — three — than in any other Texas city, possibly the entire Southwest: the Amon Carter Museum (Philip Johnson), the Kim...