Re-creation of Isamu Noguchi´s Paris studio in 1927 by the Noguchi Museum as part of Impasse Ronsin-exhibition at the Paul Kasmin Gallery in New York, featuring over 100 authentic art works, personal items and tools by Noguchi. Exhibition open until January 14th 2017. / Instagram

“New Home”, 2016, Ballpoint Pen, Watercolor Pencils, Ink Pencils, Graphite, Colored Pencil and Gel Pen on Hot-pressed Watercolor Paper, 9 inches by 12 inches (approx. 13 inches by 16 inches framed)

This piece is included in the “Flesh & Bone” group exhibition at BeinArt Gallery in Melbourne, Australia that opens tonight!

For purchase inquiries, please email:

sales@beinart.org

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1970s David Bowie Photography Exhibit by Mick Rock - The early ‘70s work by photographer Mick Rock – whose iconic glam and punk images have become the album and single covers for David Bowie, Queen, Iggy Pop, Lou Reed, Syd Barrett, Blondie, The Ramones, Joan Jett and the Blackhearts and Talking Heads – is on exhibit in “Mick Rock: Shooting for Stardust, The Rise of David Bowie & Co.” at the Taschen Gallery in Los Angeles until October 11, 2015. The photos are part of the new Taschen book, The Rise of David Bowie. 1972-1973.

Photos and photos of photos by Jason at HandsInTheAir.net

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Rick and Morty Art Exhibit on Melrose

A show that pushes it’s own artistic boundaries, a show that expresses itself in ways no other “cartoon” would dare of, I walked into this exhibit skeptical that any artist would be able to twist Rick and Morty in a way we have not already seen. Two steps into the room and I was proven wrong.
Rick and Morty live their fictional lives knowing that they can do anything, and these artist embodied that spirit, “anything is possible”. Each artist was different, each artist gave us so many different, interesting, new perspectives of the show, and it was a breath of fresh air.
Doing anything to whatever they want is what the show does, heck we do not even know if the Rick and Morty from season 3 is the same Rick and Morty from season 1. Did they die? Did we jump to a new universe? Is this the same dimension we were in last episode? It does not matter. The same goes for the art, each painting was a different universe, each artist had their own Rick and Morty and we loved it anyway!
Rick and Morty is a cartoon that makes a mockery of the reality that is “Life”. In a generation of adults dying to keep a hold of their youth, yearning to stay young no matter how old we are growing. We stood in line for hours, wrapped around the entire block, and there was not a single kid in sight. A two hour line of adults, that were there because of a cartoon.
Why is this cartoon hitting a demographic of grown men and women? I think it’s because of what the show preaches and that’s that you live and you die, there’s nothing deeper to it than that. That is something that resonates on a larger scale with adults than it ever could with children. Rick and Morty are living the lives that we dream about, they say the things we think to ourselves when nobody else is around. That is what made the art so captivating, there was no concept of an adult life, there was no deep-lying meaning. You did not have to read between the lines, all you had to do was laugh at the ridiculousness in front of you.

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Little details from a day at the gallery
Instagram: evieclatters

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Last month I went to the Tudors exhibition at the Musée du Luxembourg, in Paris. I had a great time, there were so many beautiful pieces and I could finally see Anne Boleyn’s Book of Hours, I can’t describe the feeling I had standing in front of it, thinking she once held it in her hands.