- Michael Itkoff: CtrlAltDel
Related Exhibitions: Michael Itkoff: CtrlAltDel
In a show that closes this weekend in Raleigh, Michael Itkoff mulls the gap between medium and message in the digital age, when media are in constant changeover.
Itkoff, an accomplished photographer and co-founder of Daylight Books and Daylight Digital in Hillsborough, reaches back toward 1960s conceptualism with his show, titled CtrlAltDel. It features appropriated imagery, and video is used to capture images of visitors, who are incorporated into the exhibit.
- Peter Glenn Oakley
Related Artists: Peter Glenn Oakley
Visit the North Carolina Museum of Art to see "Close to Home: A Decade of Aquisitions." Works by North Carolina artists in the NCMA permanent collection will be on view. "Stack" by Peter Glenn Oakley will be on view from now until August 2014.
Related Artists: Susan Harbage Page Related Exhibitions: The Border Project: Susan Harbage Page
The current exhibition Lines of Control: Partition as a Productive Space (September 19, 2013-February 2, 2014) deals with the human consequences of the creation and regulation of borders.
Related Artists: Taj Forer Related Exhibitions: Taj Forer: Stone by Stone
The eco-philosophy of Taj Forer in Stone by Stone at Flanders Gallery
by Amy White
Related Artists: Bill Sullivan
Forest Hills is a book that follows the 20th century history of tennis and art, confusing and conflating their two stories in order to create a new history.
Forest Hills was conceived and designed by Bill Sullivan and Ofer Wolberger, produced by Horses Think in a special edition of 15. The book is 144 pages long printed in full color. Each copy was printed on Moab Lasal PHoto Matte 235 gram paper with pigment ink and hand stitched and bound Henry Book Binding. There are three different covers each printed and signed by Sullivan on Coltin Canvas book cloth.
- Shaun Richards
Related Exhibitions: Terrains of Absence
Related Exhibitions: Make Ends Meet
UK News Review of Olek Installation
Repetition, compulsion and miles of yarn at Flanders Gallery
by Chris Vitiello