“Ou is the show’s lone photographer yet he contributes its most painterly works: two black-and-white images in which ribbons of graffiti, sprayed onto wood and paper, twitch like live wires.”
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Full New Yorker listing below.
Arthur Ou; Double Light Leak 2 (2010); Chromogenic print; 30 × 40 in.; Edition 1 of 5
This unconventional vest-pocket space continues its six-month investigation into copying versus originality. A big, glittering painting by Handelman lacks any trace of the artist’s hand—its cool, crystalline, ground-glass veneer suggests it was produced mechanically, although it was not. Rostovsky composed his paintings of flowers, and of a protester on fire (obscured by a large red rectangle), on a digital tablet and made the files available for free online: they are presented here as elegant light boxes. Ou is the show’s lone photographer yet he contributes its most painterly works: two black-and-white images in which ribbons of graffiti, sprayed onto wood and paper, twitch like live wires. Through June 9.
In our dynamic world, art reflects conditional reality, and design contributes to further development of global societies. At Parsons School of Design, rigorous practice and critical scholarship prepares students to become leading agents of commentary and change.
School of Art, Media, and Technology
Parsons School of Design
79 Fifth Avenue, Floor 16
New York, NY 10011
(p) +1 212.229.8908