• In its relatively short lifetime, abstract art has been illuminated (and obscured) by two influential critical attitudes.

    ECONOMIST: 20th-century art

  • Not long ago it was common to write about modern art, particularly abstract art, as if the work, but not the painter, existed.

    ECONOMIST: 20th-century art

  • Later, after World War II, when critics and curators at last warmed to abstract art, it was Jackson Pollockthey embraced--not the earlier cubists.

    FORBES: Cubists In Love

  • It sounds like atonal music, or so goes the joke, a one-liner as inescapable as the popular response to abstract art: My child could paint that.

    FORBES: How Cory Arcangel Makes Art Memes Out Of YouTube Videos And Super Mario Bros.

  • It took a while, but finally the art world is appreciating the role played by Frelinghuysen, Morris, Shaw and Gallatin in developing a uniquely American form of abstract art.

    FORBES: Cubists In Love

  • Is abstract art, then, still alive?

    ECONOMIST: 20th-century art

  • Although he has written appreciatively of some modern artists—Picasso, Klee and more recently even Antony Gormley—he has been critical, too, of certain conceits underlying the vogue for abstract art, particularly the belief that it is somehow necessitated by the spirit of the age.

    ECONOMIST: Look and learn

  • The wall of a jail cell, smeared with excrement as an act of protest, was filmed with such compositional care that it became, in effect, a work of abstract art, allowing us to forget what it actually was: human waste, applied with human rage, and surely unbearable to the human nose.

    NEWYORKER: Hot and Bothered

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD review of the Cindy Sherman retrospective at the Museum of Modern Art.

    NEWYORKER: Faces

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD review of the George Bellows retrospective at the National Gallery, in Washington, D.

    NEWYORKER: Young and Gifted

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD review of the new Willem de Kooning retrospective at the Museum of Modern Art.

    NEWYORKER: Shifting Picture

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD about the Yale University Art Gallery, which has just undergone years of expansion and renovation.

    NEWYORKER: Boola Boola

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD review of Frans Hals at the Metropolitan Museum.

    NEWYORKER: Haarlem Shuffle

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD review of African sculpture at the Metropolitan Museum.

    NEWYORKER: Faces in Time

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD about a Maurizio Cattelan retrospective.

    NEWYORKER: Up In the Air

  • ABSTRACT:THE ART WORLD review of the Whitney Biennial.

    NEWYORKER: Not Like the Other Ones

  • Abstract Expressionism and Pop art obviously did better over the past 50 years.

    FORBES: Is Art Gold Or Vice Versa?

  • At Sears you could purchase contemporary art by leading Abstract Expressionists such as Robert Motherwell.

    FORBES: Costco Is Now Selling Matisse. Why Not Take On Gagosian Gallery?

  • The furniture was brand-new, tags still hanging from a few objects, and the art inoffensive—abstract landscapes, vases.

    NEWYORKER: Shauntrelle

  • Shows at the new gallery have included contemporary Chinese and Middle Eastern art and American abstract painting and sculpture.

    FORBES: Smart Collecting

  • As I watched more and more games I began to recognize that the little armies of pieces operate like fields of force, and top level games are abstract, deeply nuanced and emotional works of art.

    FORBES: Magazine Article

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