While the exhibition statement makes vague observations about “paintings that are similarly engaged in what the image is about,” the exhibition pulls together a thoughtful range of abstract painting from here to Brooklyn and into Canada.
Sarah created The People’s Joy Parade as a street-wide happening that pulls disparate St. Louis communities together. The People’s Joy Parade will soon have its third procession on May 7, 2011, at 1:11 pm.
For “House Coat,” artist Elizaveta (Leeza) Meksin dressed up Cosign Project’s two story building in a shimmering white and gold spandex covering, creating a stunning public intervention on a nondescript block of South St. Louis.
Cherokee Street has been the de facto artist-run capital of St. Louis for the past several years, hosting an energetic and ever-changing roster of DIY galleries, co-ops, studio spaces and community activism. On Friday, March 18th, the street remade itself once again for the SGCI Conference.
Bravo St. Louis! On the eve of Super Moon, Cherokee Street got it together.
Most exhibitions organized at The Pulitzer Foundation for the Arts feature a curatorial premise relating to the building as muse. The “Dreamscapes” exhibition is another inquiry into the museum as muse, or in this case, the rock as muse.
Isolation Room/Gallery Kit’s presence in Daniel McGrath and Dana Turkovic’s dining room may even be overshadowed by the unanimous acclaim it has received. The dual-titled project exists as both a singular viewing experience and an eminently exportable gallery with downloadable blueprints.