Jeffrey Wolin's new show pairs photos of residents of Bloomington’s subsidized housing projects taken in the late 80s with their current portraits.
A show at the Grunwald Gallery proposes that a small painting has different associations and effects than a large one does. In other words: size matters.
The work of three faculty members demonstrates the shifting boundaries among the disciplines, along with the endurance of certain themes and ways of working.
At semester's end, BFA metalsmith Katie Hayden displays a seriously playful portfolio and dares to contemplate the path ahead.
It's not a translation of form that MacLeish seeks—rather, an expression of energy. Many of her pieces have verbs for names—wobble, shrug, somersault.
What might look like a lot of tomfoolery has proven to be a creative crucible and a professional incubator for each year’s crop of emerging artists.
Expecting love letters and plush toys, Museum of Broken Relationships curator Drazen Grubisic got a prosthetic leg, donated by a lovelorn Croatian war veteran.
Although their work looks nothing alike, photographer June Yong Lee and painter Nishiki Tayui both examine personal identity in a trans-cultural context.
When you wander into an exhibition of contemporary art these days, it might occur to you to ask, where have all the paintings gone?