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Marnie Weber: Send in the Clowns
It’s a bit of a struggle to analyze the meaning behind the work of Marnie Weber. But then, that might be the point—there is no concrete explanation. Her work is full of dazzlingly profound imagery, teetering on the brink of reality and fantasy. She has created her own world in which the viewers are invited into that void, where at times, they can lose themselves in the mystery of the subconscious.September 19, 2016
Tomoo Gokita "Out of Sight" @ Mary Boone Gallery
Tomoo Gokita's distinctive paintings - each rendered in a lush range of black, gray, and white tones - evoke a fictional world of crooners and starlets, gangsters and gun molls, bimbos and honchos. Gokita's choice of a colorless palette enforces the sense that his images derive from retro films or photographs, although, with their character-driven narrative and shallow space, they also embrace the sensibility of contemporary Japanese comics (manga) or graphic novels (gekiga).September 08, 2016
R. Crumb's Illustration of Philip K. Dick's Spiritual "Exegesis"
Published in 1986 in Weirdo #17, R. Crumb illustrated sci-fi legend Philip K. Dick's now famous religious experience, a hallucinatory spiritual "exegesis" in which he believed he encountered a God-like presence. If you are new to R. Crumb, we suggest you check out one of his fantastic anthologies. If you're new to Philip K. Dick, you're probably not. His books have been adapted into classic films such as Blade Runner, Total Recall, A Scanner Darkly, and Minority Report.August 23, 2016