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The artist's last solo gallery show in New York was at Sikkema Jenkins & Co. in 2014. Read More

MrKiff · Yesterday, 22:30 · Tags: artnews international
See images from one notable show every weekday. Read More

MrKiff · Yesterday, 22:30 · Tags: artnews international
Since the Basquiat Authentication Committee shut down in 2012, some collectors are pursuing other paths for proving the legitimacy of works they own. Read More

MrKiff · Yesterday, 22:30 · Tags: artnews international

Scottish painter Andrew McIntosh (previously) paints bridges, castles, and forgotten homes, repurposing the structures’ windows and arches as vibrant portals into another world. The deep red and orange sunsets found in these negative spaces serve as the heart of each work, which each cast an intense glow into the surrounding desolate landscapes.The works are centered around scenes found in his native Scotland, areas that don’t necessarily illicit awe or intrigue from the average viewer.

“McIntosh is drawn to the plain and ordinary – a Victorian lodge, a simple tower house, or an unremarkable castle set in scenery that is not immediately picturesque or inspiring – subjects that wouldn’t usually attract an artist’s attention,” writes Dr. Richard Davey in an essay about McIntosh’s paintings. “They are born from deep knowledge of the land, painted by an artist who wants to probe the limits of landscape painting, who knows that nature is much quieter than it is more usually portrayed, and that capturing the undramatic, ordinariness of nature, is more difficult than it may seem.”

The confined sunsets serve as secretive elements of power to each crumbling form of architecture. McIntosh intends for these private moments to remind the viewer of everyday wonder, and to search for these moments during the mundane aspects of the day-to-day. The painter has an upcoming solo exhibition of his work at Beaux Arts London opening October 19 and running through November 18, 2017.

MrKiff · Yesterday, 22:30 · Tags:

From her small studio in rural Alaska, artist Laura C. Hewitt fuses the technological with the handmade, producing cyberpunk dishware and cyborg decor from wheel-thrown ceramics. A recurring theme in her work are plates, cups, and bowls speckled with 0’s and 1’s formed by vintage alphanumeric and punctuation keys from old typewriters or machinist punches. She often fires the pieces multiple times to enhance the worn appearance of each object, pieces that might look right at home on the desk of H. R. Giger. You can follow her most recent work on Instagram and she has several pieces available on Etsy.

MrKiff · Yesterday, 20:30 · Tags:
The organizations and the playwright will give $300,000 to a fund started by Beta-Local, a San Juan–based nonprofit. Read More

MrKiff · Yesterday, 19:30 · Tags: artnews international
Their first show with the gallery will take place in January 2018. Read More

MrKiff · Yesterday, 17:30 · Tags: artnews international
Recent reports unearthed outside business dealings. Read More

MrKiff · Yesterday, 15:30 · Tags: artnews international

Chemical reactions can be described with words, formulas, and observed with the naked eye, but in the capable hands of filmmaker and photographer WenTing Zhu they take on a near miraculous quality as part of this ongoing Beauty of Science series (previously). Zhu has just shared several new videos highlighting electrodeposition, precipitation, bubbles, metal displacement, and many others. You can see more on the Beauty of Science website.

MrKiff · Yesterday, 15:30 · Tags:
The work could set a new record for the artist. Read More

MrKiff · Yesterday, 14:30 · Tags: artnews international
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