At #fwmoa, staff are playing favorites and picking a work they love currently on display. Check out Alyssa Dumire's current favorite in the FWMoA Teen Council curated show "In Circles", on display in the Learning Center.
Mining images from past and present cultures, Carlos Frésquez creates art similar to how a rapper samples music: by mixing it all together. Here, we explore one of #fwmoa most popular prints by him: A Fairy Tale.
To celebrate this #IndependenceDay we examine why artists visually record both momentous figures and events in our history through Ray Johnson's screenprint, "Foot".
Connie Arismendi's art explores the fragility of the body and the resilience of life, weaving visual associations between the body and nature. Discover her style in this blog post from #fwmoa Curator of Prints & Drawings Sachi Yanari-Rizzo.
In the Studio we're exploring shape, color, and duality in our own (mini) mixed-media screens. They may not be large enough to divide a room, like Sorman's, but they’re great on a bookshelf--flip it around depending on how you feel that day!
Pop artist Andy Warhol is credited with popularizing the silkscreen technique, although it was discovered in China around 1000 AD! In the Studio, we explore this versatile printmaking technique with inspiration from Mexican-American artist Carlos Frésquez.
This week we look at an abstract screenprint whose inspiration is quite clear, and how we can look beyond the initial recognition to understand the artist message beneath.
Feminist artist Mary Beth Edelson's artworks are introspective, instigating a challenge to viewers to disrupt their complacency and investigate their thoughts on various social and political issues. Here, we unpack the symbolism of one of her works to better understand how artists speak to their viewer.
Throughout her career, Garcia’s artworks promote the visibility of immigrants and Mestizos, aligning herself with her shared namesake who told 1,001 tales to stay alive. See how she uses narrative to inform her audience about immigration in this post.
What do whistling teakettles, swan-topped hotels, advanced wheel chairs, a cube-shaped house, and Indiana have in common? The answer, of course, is architect Michael Graves, an Indiana native son.