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Model Behavior: Interview with Robin F. Williams, Juxtapoz Magazine (Summer 2019) [cover feature]

Williams's paintings have a way of winking at the viewer. We see them, but in a way, they see us too, reflecting something uncomfortable about our gaze and our culture.

Model Behavior: Interview with Robin F. Williams, Juxtapoz Magazine (Summer 2019) [cover feature]

"How Our Relationship to Books Has Changed Throughout History," Hyperallergic

Amaranth Borsuk’s The Book traces how the nature of reading changed from an activity practiced by a small number of scholars to a pastime of the masses.

"How Our Relationship to Books Has Changed Throughout History," Hyperallergic

"Ruptured Histories: Chinn Wang at The Print Center," Art in Print (featured on cover)

Wang, an artist and professor at the University of Denver, works at the intersection of print and digital media, distorting and altering images to examine the malleability and truthfulness of personal, political and historical narratives.

"Ruptured Histories: Chinn Wang at The Print Center," Art in Print (featured on cover)

Review of Penny Slinger's 50% The Visible Woman, The Brooklyn Rail (April 2019)

Penny Slinger was studying at Chelsea College of Art when she discovered Max Ernst's collage books. While she was inspired by his techniques of visual narrative and exciting juxtapositions, she was also struck by his poor representations of women, shared by most of the male-dominated Surrealist milieu.

Review of Penny Slinger's 50% The Visible Woman, The Brooklyn Rail (April 2019)

"Humanizing the Headlines: On Olivier Kugler’s 'Escaping Wars and Waves,'" Los Angeles Review of Books

Olivier Kugler’s Escaping Wars and Waves tells the stories of some of refugees. Kugler, a German reportage illustrator, was commissioned by Doctors Without Borders to give life to the extravagant number. 

"Humanizing the Headlines: On Olivier Kugler’s 'Escaping Wars and Waves,'" Los Angeles Review of Books

Critic's Pick: Elliott Jerome Brown Jr., Artforum.com

Informal, intimate scenes of black life—often tender—dominate Brown’s first solo exhibition, “a simple song,” the title of which is based on I Wrote a Simple Song, soul artist Billy Preston’s 1972 record that talks about the disappointment of making deeply private music for public consumption.

Critic's Pick: Elliott Jerome Brown Jr., Artforum.com

"Collaging Together Scraps of Trauma: Karen Green’s Frail Sister," Los Angeles Review of Books

Karen Green’s Frail Sister documents the life of 1940s woman Constance Gale, a fictional character modeled on Green’s own aunt who went missing. Her story is told visually, with fragments pieced together from her life’s detritus.

"Collaging Together Scraps of Trauma: Karen Green’s Frail Sister," Los Angeles Review of Books

"Richard McGuire’s Art For The Street 1978 – 1982," The Brooklyn Rail (Nov 2018)

Richard McGuire: Art For The Street 1978 – 1982, published to accompany the show of the same title at Alden Projects, NY, adds a new layer to this impressive body of work, detailing his early years enmeshed in the performance and street art scene.

"Richard McGuire’s Art For The Street 1978 – 1982," The Brooklyn Rail (Nov 2018)