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Posts Tagged ‘fort worth contemporary arts’
Transmission’s strongest piece is Barbara Horlander’s “She Devil’s Comeuppance.”

Purple Gold

TCU’s MFA exhibit shines.
Christopher Blay
Fort Worth Contemporary Arts is one of only a few galleries in the city bringing an international taste of art happening right now to town. Run by TCU, FWCA also serves as an introductory gallery for artists coming out of the s...


Part of the festivities for Fall Gallery Night include the opening at FWCAC of Christopher Troutman’s drawings.

Previews

Lots of exemplary shows are opening on Fall Gallery Night. Here are just some of them.
Fort Worth Weekly
The Fort Worth Art Dealers Association deserves a lot of credit for the popularity of Fall and Spring Gallery Nights, so the group can’t get too pissed to see non-FWADA art spaces capitalizing on the event’s popularity. Rem...



Sandra Vásquez de la Horra’s “Al fin del rollo”

Gallery

Fort Worth Weekly
Drawing on the influence of Goya, Redon, and the mythology of her native Chile, Sandra Vásquez de la Horra makes nightmarish, phantasmagorical drawings on found paper dipped in wax. The German-based artist has never exhibited ...


Javier Téllez’ “Caligari und der Schlafwandler” (still)

Gallery

Fort Worth Contemporary Arts
GALLERY
Fort Worth Contemporary Arts’ exhibit of Javier Téllez’ short films continues through December, but this is the last week you can catch his Caligari und der Schlafwandler, based on the silent film classic The Cabinet of Dr...



Allison Schulnik’s “Mound” (video still)

Gallery

Fort Worth Contemporary Arts
GALLERY
Fort Worth Contemporary Arts turns its attention to narrative strains in conceptual art with Dramedy, a group show featuring several burgeoning artists working in various though always hard-to-categorize media.   Dramedy r...


Devon Nowlin’s “Swimmers Submerged” is emblematic of her affinity for life’s peripheries.

It Figures

By being Fort Worthy, your town of cow seems pretty progressive.
ANTHONY MARIANI
Fort Worth is pretty lucky. We don’t have to deal with all of that art-world drama and hand-wringing over “good” versus “bad” art or, more specifically, “genuine” versus “commercial” art.” We’re not saying...