The Date Farmers, Carlos Ramirez and Armando Lerma of Coachella Valley often collaborate in their art, collage, drawings, and words on discarded signs. Their art depicts Mexican American religious icons and their style resembles prison art - their lettering strong in a low rider tradition of bold sign painting.
Richard Erdman, A Retrospective is a definitive book and documentary project that spans 30 years of the artist’s work in a 230-page, 10 x 12.5 inch Hardcover book. With over 200 color plates, this stunning monograph includes essays by noted art critic Peter Frank and a DVD with both a documentary about the artist by award-winning filmmaker Amanda Zackem titled “Richard Erdman: A Profile” and a newly edited version of the award winning documentary “Passage”.
James Stanford utilizes the latest in digital art technique to create mesmerizing mandala designs from digital photos of historic Las Vegas neon signage, and architectural elements from the 1950s and 1960s.
Multimedia artist Anthony James (born 1974) likes to work with heavy equipment, using a chainsaw to cut birch trunks and arranging them in glass boxes with mirrors, or setting his beloved Ferrari 355 Spider on fire and exhibiting the gutted wreck. Morphic Fields offers an overview of his oeuvre.
“The book dives deep into my experience , it highlights my struggles to survive the odds through balance, perseverance, and independence on my journey to fulfilling my true calling. Art has always been my saving grace.”
This book is based on a major exhibition of Stephen Hutchings's monumental landscape paintings organized by the Glenbow Museum in Calgary, Alberta. The paintings and the two videos included inthe exhibition examine ideas of temporality, permanence and eternity. The book is illustrated with the paintings from the Landscapes for the End of Time exhibition as well as with many other examples of Hutchings's work.
This book presents works by Polish-Mexican sculptor Xawery Wolski (born 1960). Wolski’s abstract sculptures―made largely from earth, fired clay and stone―explore the human depletion of natural resources and nature’s influence on culture.
Realist sculptor Carole A. Feuerman's human-figure sculptures express a refreshing perspective on the mundane but intensely personal activities of modern life. Her powers of observation and versatility find unique expression through various materials that include marble, bronze, vinyl, andpainted resins, while she incorporates both ancient and contemporary methods in the creation of herworks.
Carole A. Feuerman is one of the founding members of the hyperrealist movement in American sculpture that began in the 1970s and continues to capture the attention and acclaim of both the public and prominent art critics to the present day. After an early commercial career in illustration,Feuerman rose to fame as one of just three artists, including Duane Hanson and John De Andrea,who portrayed their models precisely as they were. Her works—especially the lifelike portrayals of swimmers for which she is best known—have been displayed in numerous group shows and solo exhibitions at museums and art fairs worldwide.