February 2022 Art News

At New York’s George Adams Gallery, this exhibition creates a visual conversation between influential twentieth-century Bay-Area painter Elmer Bischoff (1916–1991) and contemporary New York-based painter Tom Burckhardt.
His gathering of marks “is about making a language,” he says. “I couldn’t do enough to get clarity, so I made groupings.” He divided them into categories—“Families,” “Beginnings,” and “Universes.” “It’s a matter of time—an ongoing project.” 
The Savannah College of Art and Design presents SCAD deFINE ART 2022, honoring visionary artist Katharina Grosse. New exhibitions encourage deeper engagement with the histories we inherit, creating spaces in the present moment to envision a future full of opportunity.
RiNo Art District envelops three Denver neighborhoods and features more than 200 murals. The outdoor gallery transformed neighborhoods once known for their mucky riverbeds and some of the world’s worst air pollution into a destination that draws visitors.
Painted over the past three years, Plants and Animals, Jonas Wood’s current show at LA’s David Kordansky Gallery, features twenty-five new works that seem like snapshots of quarantine views from windows, isolated landscapes, and interior roomscapes.
The arrival of a traveling exhibition entitled Peace, Power & Prestige: Metal Arts in Africa comes as no surprise. Represented in everything from jewelry and weaponry to currency and identity, the importance of metalwork in Africa spans decades.
Early this February, Houston Metro announced the installation of commemorative seat covers to honor Rosa Parks on her birthday. Unfortunately, though perhaps unsurprisingly, the covers struck a nerve—particularly in the Twitter-sphere.
In 1958, Robert Rauschenberg began a difficult series of illustrations of Dante Alighieri’s fourteenth-century poem Inferno. The thirty-four mixed-media images foreground the process of their construction as much as their literary subjects.

Even if you don't know the name, chances are you've seen a reproduction of one of his prints. What is it about his work that has made it last? Through paintings, drawings, prints, and letters, our exhibition 'Dürer's Journeys: Travels of a Renaissance Artist' brings to life this art history megastar and the people and places he visited. 'The Credit Suisse Exhibition: Dürer's Journeys: Travels of a Renaissance Artist' is on view until 27 February 2022.

Few colors are as politically charged as pink. Though today it is considered feminine throughout much of the world, up until around the mid-twentieth century, Westerners viewed the color as either genderless or masculine.
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