The extraordinary Lang Collection, assembled in little more than a decade, represent one of the most significant holdings of Abstract Expressionist paintings and sculpture, as well as works by two towering artists of post-war Europe.
The works are representative of his own personal experiences, which come together to reconstruct the landscape and culture of his homeland, manifesting a synesthetic fantasy of shape and color.
The pursuits of the works reach beyond a trivial goal like mimicking digital gestures, though that tactic is a common component in the works
Diana Al-Hadid’s work explores the interplay between the female body and the European art canon; Syrian, Muslim, and immigrant histories and mythologies; and architectural icons and the natural world.
Thomas draws upon the role of media and fairytales in shaping social expectations and her own conception of self.
Installation, sculpture, and social activism challenge able-bodied conceptions of what people with disabilities want and need.
A third-generation hibakusha (atomic bomb survivor) explores the DNA of grief, violence, pain, and generational trauma via sculpture.
With all the current events unfolding throughout the world we are striving to find the connection between art and modern times.
Small in scale, the works relate to the body and it’s trace movements, as well as domestic infrastructure and hardware, and are made from a range of materials including metal, glass, ceramic and concrete.
These works are not derivative of any specific work yet their immediacy and profound release of control feel important, challenging and joyous all at once.