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Looking at the work of the anonymous female artists and activists group the Guerrilla Girls, “Takeover” highlights the group’s campaign for spreading awareness surrounding the inequities in the art world.
May 12, 2021 - August 29, 2021
Looking at the work of the anonymous female artists and activists group the Guerrilla Girls, “Takeover” (on view at Nasher Sculpture Center through August 29) highlights the group’s campaign for spreading awareness surrounding the inequities in the art world. Starting in 1985, the group was known for plastering the surfaces of New York City (as well as locations internationally, like London, Shanghai, and Los Angeles) in stickers, posters, and other public displays featuring bold graphics, satirical wording, and statistics to shine a spotlight on the gender and racial discrepancies found among the art community.
Naudline Pierre’s first solo museum exhibition, “What Could Be Has Not Yet Appeared,” is open at the Dallas Museum of Art until May 15, 2022.
Galleri Urbane’s “The Gift Edit(ion)” is a group exhibition of gallery artists, who are each presenting limited editions perfect for gifting.
Michael P. Berman's "Perdido" follows the artist's journey by foot through the San Luis mountains, captured in a series of black and white photographs.
The Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth’s “Sean Scully: The Shape of Ideas” is a retrospective featuring Scully’s most important works dating from the 1970s through the current day.
Beat the heat of a Texas summer by paying a visit to Conduit Gallery’s group exhibition “Hot Damn!”, open through August 22.
Harry Moody’s “Celebrations in Color” presents a series of the artist’s abstracted oil paintings, created within the last few years.
In Steven Charles’s exhibition “Clearing in the Forest,” the artist is presenting a new body of paintings created with the self-imposed restraints of using no color and working without his typical arsenal of tools.
Anna Elise Johnson’s “Earthworks - West Texas” is an exhibition of eight new works that were born from paper ground rubbings and the artist’s circumstances surrounding the pandemic.