Tag: Seattle Post-Intelligencer

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Cowie and Min in Seattle

In the Seattle P-I, Regina Hackett reviews Claire Cowie and Yunhee Min at James Harris Gallery. Cowie’s inspiration is Hokusai, one of the masters of nineteenth-century Japanese painting and printmaking. Min, a recent grad of Harvard’s Graduate School of Design, is flat, abstract and color conscious. “Cowie’s insubstantial pageant looks […]

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Lauri Chambers: Just simply look

“Content is revealed by process…to understand my work it must simply be looked at. I want the encounter to be very, very quiet.” Francine Seders Gallery presents Lauri Chambers’s well-worked black and white paintings this month. In the Seattle P-I, Rgina Hackett writes that Chambers locates the impure pleasure of […]

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Joseph Goldberg: Blowtorched encaustics

Veteran painter Joseph Goldberg has a show of new work at Greg Kucera this month. According to Regina Hackett in the Seattle P-I, Goldberg is one of “the country’s first wave of encaustic painters, binding beeswax to linen with industrial heat and pressing powdered pigments into the still-warm surfaces, articulating […]

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Eric Elliott and Carlos Vega in Seattle

In the Seattle P-I Regina Hackett writes that James Harris Gallery’s two solo shows are worth checking out. “History floats in the collages of Carlos Vega, borne along on receipts, invitations, letters and fragments of literary texts, presided over by figures who flout the laws of gravity….History is what we […]

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Hackett on Seattle artist Sherry Markovitz

Sherry Markovitz, 60, currently has a retrospective at the Bellevue Arts Center and a show of recent work at Greg Kucera. The Seattle artist is best known for her beaded, richly-adorned papier-mâché animal head trophies and dolls, which explore art and craft, life and death and metaphors of gender and […]

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Fearless Selma Waldman, 77, dies of cancer

Regina Hackett writes in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer that Selma Waldman, painter of blunt-force trauma, rape, degradation and murder, was practically unknown in Seattle art circles, even though she lived in the city since the early 1960s. “Her subjects tended to be tough, yet nobody holds such content against Leon Golub, […]

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The Knutson and Simmons experience in Seattle

In the Seattle Post-Intelligencer Regina Hackett reports that Michael Knutson and Jeffrey Simmons paint the way “sailors scrape barnacles off a deck, chipping away at empty space until it disappears into spiraling patterns. Their work relates to the larger community of abstract artists without being in anyone’s debt. They dig […]