|Artists Page 2
|Willie Williams (November 2010 issue)
"I decided to make something that would play with the idea of 'light shows.’ From the earliest 'lumia' experiments of
the 1920s to the automated lighting of modern day theatre, the principle is the same – there is a light source,
something to make color and then a piece of glass to focus or diffract the output. Quite how I got from there to cake
stands I don't exactly remember, but the notion of taking humble, if not hideous, domestic objects and using them
to make the aurora borealis was an opportunity I couldn't resist."
(Photos courtesy of Willie Williams 2010(c)) YouTube Link
|Wangechi Mutu (June 2010 issue)
(Image courtesy of Susanne Vielmetter Los
Angeles Projects; Photo credit: Joshua White)
You Tube Link
|Charles Clary (July 2010 issue)
(Image courtesy of the artist (c) 2010)
|Erik and Martin Demaine (August 2010 issue)
"Tsunami" and "5b" (Images courtesy of the artists)
|Anthony Dubovsky (August 2010 issue)
"Consumnes Pon,d" "Sauzales"
(Images courtesy of the artist)
|Peter Reginato (b.1945-) was born in Dallas,
Texas and grew up in the Bay Area, California.
He studied at San Francisco Art Institute and
taught at Hunter College. He has had numerous
one-person exhibitions around the country and
has shown internationally. His work is included in
major public collections such as Corcoran Gallery
of Art, Washington, DC; Hirshhorn Museum and
Sculpture Garden, Washington, DC; Metropolitan
Museum of Art, New York, NY; Palm Springs Art
Museum, Palm Springs, CA; and Boca Raton
Museum of Art, Boca Raton, FL; among others.
He is the recipient of a Pollock-Krasner
Foundation Grant and National Endowment for
the Arts, Sculpture Grant, Washington, DC. Peter
lives and works in New York, New York.
Photos courtesy of Peter Reginato © 2011
|Frances Stark (September 2010 issue)
"The New Vision"
Newport Beach-born (1967) and Los Angeles–based artist Frances Stark is known for her art criticism
and creative writing, and the evolution of her own work. She often combines text and image, exploring
the relationship between the two in collage. Drawing on literary sources and pictorial material in her
work, she wrestles with personal, plural, political and creative forces. Playful, poetic, ironic, at times
rhythmic, often intuitive, anxious and despairing, Stark exposes the folly of being human.
|Annie Lapin (December 2010)
"I am less interested in the depiction of “things,”
real or imagined, than I am in the way certain
images play with our minds at various points in
history and culture. In my most optimistic
moments, I sometimes believe that painting has
the capacity to provoke a confrontation with the
process of cognition, on both an individual and a
societal level. The imaginary or surreal quality of
my work probably is a natural bi-product of my
experiments toward that elusive end.”
|William T. Wiley (March 2010 issue)
"Inside and Outside" © William T. Wiley,
Collection of Wanda Hansen and Matthew
D. Ashe (Photograph by LA Louvre Gallery,
|Mark Bradford (January 2011)
"Disappear Like a Dope Fiend,"