Arts and science

By GREG COOK  |  June 24, 2008

That presence is key to her 1992 hologram Corpse with Weeds, in which she plays dead, lying on her back with eyes closed, holding a bouquet on her bare chest. It began as a half-serious, half-impish-joke stare into the face of death. And now that she’s actually passed on, it has a haunting charge.

< prev  1  |  2  |  3  | 
Related: Boys’ life, Pottery, Potter, mummies, and a 'Rare Bird', Year in Art: Beyond the gloom, More more >
  Topics: Museum And Gallery , Science and Technology, Special Interest Groups, Social and Behavioral Sciences,  More more >
| More


Most Popular
ARTICLES BY GREG COOK
Share this entry with Delicious
  •   A WORLD GONE WRONG  |  August 20, 2014
    The skies always seem threatening in Jennifer Hrabota Lesser’s paintings.
  •   OUTWARD AND INWARD  |  August 06, 2014
    A couple years or so back, Samuel Denoncour spent a year traveling alone across these United States.
  •   BEAUTY AND RUIN  |  July 30, 2014
    You’ve surely seen Providence painter Agustín Patiño’s work.
  •   EVOLVING PERSPECTIVES  |  July 23, 2014
    Somewhere around the 1950s, Florence Leif drastically changed her style.
  •   DOODLES, LIGHTS, AND DREAMS  |  July 16, 2014
    Gibson Prouty has found a muse — classic yellow pencils with pink erasers on the end.

 See all articles by: GREG COOK