Fellow painters Greg Lindquist and Tom McGrath sit down to discuss landscape painting in an era steeped in new media and technology.
Mira Schor talks Miss Marple, Philip Guston, and big dreams.
Legacy Russell Twinterviews artist Devin Kenny about studio practice, studio work-outs, studio recordings, and how hip-hop helps to keep things in motion.
Pieter Schoolwerth makes music with his paintings, gets Wierd with his art.
Shifting Connections returns to the work of Fred Wilson, staring through the looking glass at a different facet of the artist’s creative practice.
Legacy Russell Twinterviews performance artist Ann Hirsch about being scandalous, scandylicious, and the radical politics of the packaged female form in the sex-saturated era of reality television and social media.
BOMB Bits is BOMB’s frequently updated outlet for ephemera, notes, and thoughts about culture.
Jeannette Mundt’s new show at Michael Benevento in Los Angeles toys with atypical notions of space in a classic medium—paint.
Eve Fowler catches up with Sam Gordon on his latest body of work.
In her latest Shifting Connections, Kathleen MacQueen reflects on her favorite shows of the Spring of 2012.
BOMBlog revisits the work of Jonathan Lasker. Here the artist discusses his early works with Amanda Valdez.
Away from the classroom, and into the gallery space! Xylor Jane proves that artists get A’s in math, too.
Designer Gigi Ferrante shares artist Arch Connelly’s style book and philosophy on art and life on the occasion of his exhibition at La MaMa Galleria.
Frank Gaard’s got a show up at the Walker Art Center in Minneapolis. Jonathan Thomas sat down with Gaard recently to reflect on the artist’s retrospective and a career of panties and provocation.
For this installment of Post Impressions, Kanishka Raja takes the scenic route from Kashmir to Switzerland in conceptualizing his latest series of paintings.
ABC No Rio as we knew it is no more—but its legacy lives on. Here Fred Paginton sits down with the legendary institution’s Steven Englander to reflect on the role of the activist art space and its next steps.
Bryn McConnell toys with color, line, expression, the canon—both on and off the canvas.
Invented by Ryder Ripps, DUMP.FM is an online image-share platform with the rising reputation as one of the primary breeding grounds for young digital artists. One of them is Glass Popcorn. And he needs a date to the dance.
Based in Brooklyn’s out-of-the-way Red Hook, the Still House Group brings a fresh new perspective on what a collective creative effort should look like.
Artist Matthew Lutz-Kinoy collaborated with producer SOPHIE and triple-threat Chelsea Culp at the New Museum in September. The result? Paint on the dance floor, and an inescapable harmony that you can’t help but whistle to.
With Chinatown tat and other trimmings, Whitney Claflin attaches personal significance to otherwise impersonal loot on the grounds of abstraction. Mary Jones talks shop and Twitter with the artist.
In conversation with poet Richard Siken, be prepared to bleed a little.
Richard J. Goldstein explores the shifting, spectral geometry of Dorothea Rockburne’s retrospective, In My Mind’s Eye. Watch a video of his visit in the second of a two part installment of BOMB on the Scene.
Carmen McLeod cracks open the creative process with Open Structure, her debut show at CRG.
Richard J. Goldstein explores the shifting, spectral geometry of Dorothea Rockburne’s retrospective, In My Mind’s Eye. Watch a video of his visit in the first of a two part installment of BOMB on the Scene.
In an informal conversation held at the Berkshire Museum in Pittsfield, MA on August 6, 2011, Edward Sullivan sat down with Roberto Juarez to talk about his most recent exhibition Mural Paintings.
Mary Jones speaks to artist Marc Handelman about multiculturalism, marble, and mountains in the latest Post Impressions.
What we say and what we fail to say matters. Read what Kathleen MacQueen succeeds in saying about the 54th Venice Biennale in the latest installment of Shifting Connections.
In this roundtable discussion with the participants of the new art show Don’t Wake Up, Richard Goldstein inquires to each artist how estrangement, displacement, and their environment effect their artwork.
Bhanu Kapil interviews Luke Butler, with ancillary notes on vertigo, citizenship, and Gerald Ford’s penis, in the fifth installment of BOMBlog’s reprints of [ 2nd Floor Projects ]’s editions.