Landscape painters have settled in Southampton, abstract painters in Springs. Jane Wilson discusses her “weather” paintings with Mimi Thompson.
Mimi Thompson on how Stanley Whitney’s colorful grid paintings aspire to “density with a lot of air.”
Judy Pfaff’s work brings nature and art together emphatically: 65–foot fallen cedars and bronze. Pfaff was just elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Several photographs of sculptures of wood, aluminum, rattan, and Twaron, titled Arena, National Chain, and Toyota, by Rita McBride, with text by Mimi Thompson. This article is only available in print.
This First Proof contains art by Yayoi Kusama and Mimi Thompson’s reflections on it. For copyright reasons this content is available in print only.
This First Proof contains a reflection by Mimi Thompson on the photographs of Philip-Lorca diCorcia, which range from intimate portraits of friends and family to large scale street scenes. For copyright reasons this content is available in print only.
This First Proof contains two mixed media on canvas pieces, Beauty Contest and Tricks for Kids by Billy Copley. Featuring a written reflection by Mimi Thompson. For copyright reasons this content is available only in print.
Mimi Thompson on how Sheila Berger’s paintings manage to brilliantly evoke emotions, places and times.
Mimi Thompson on the floating, dreamlike worlds present in the drawings of Thomas Shannon.
Roni Horn discusses how a trip to Iceland changed her work in this conversation from 1989. Her new work is on view through May 25 at Hauser & Wirth.
Two ink and crayon works on paper by Mimi Thompson, titled Norway and Lady in a Hat, by Mimi Thompson. This article is only available in print.
Twenty years after their first interview, Jane Wilson and Mimi Thompson sit down together to discuss the behavior of paint.
Mimi Thompson profiles Rachel Hovnanian, an artist who hauntingly represents beauty at its most chilling in the form of sculptures, photographs, paintings, and narcissus petals.
In her novel, Bernard explores the life of Margaret Fuller, a journalist and writer working in the early- to mid-19th century, who was associated with transcendentalism and devoted herself to women’s rights.