Posted by Terri Thornton on December 6, 2016 - 10:55am

Posted by Terri Thornton on November 14, 2016 - 12:51pm

Posted by Terri Thornton on November 9, 2016 - 2:45pm

Roberto de Leon and Ross Primmer take a native approach with their practice—no matter the location. David Sokol, “Locally Sourced,” Cultured Magazine, June/July 2015

Roberto de Leon, FAIA, LEED AP, is partner and co-founder of de Leon & Primmer Architecture Workshop (DPAW), based in Louisville, Kentucky. De Leon was at the Modern for Tuesday Evenings in conjunction with the Fort Worth AIA 2016 Design Awards, for which he was the lead juror.

Posted by Terri Thornton on November 7, 2016 - 4:35pm

Ryan McGinness' approach to art and the art world is sardonic yet earnest, a mature version of the rebellious ethos that defined his youth in 90s skate culture. He’s soft-spoken and very tall, a gentle giant from Virgina Beach, long and far away from his current space on the top floor of a six-story former factory in New York's Chinatown.

Posted by Terri Thornton on October 21, 2016 - 12:40pm

Benjamin Merris, Maximalism: Phase ll, Being There, performance

Merris’ sensibility is as organic and fluid as it is rigorous, as filled with wonder as it is informed by a sense of scientific reason, and it consistently navigates between such positions, seeing them not as oppositional, but naturally and intimately connected. Dean Daderko, 2014

Posted by Terri Thornton on October 12, 2016 - 11:11am

Dr. Eric Kandel, MD, visits the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth

Posted by Terri Thornton on September 28, 2016 - 11:13am

Tom Sachs at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth

 

Though we experiment, explore and attempt to make a profit, our most valuable gain is knowledge.                                      A Space Program, created by Tom Sachs, directed by Van Neistat, Zeitgeist Films

Posted by Terri Thornton on September 28, 2016 - 11:05am

 

I have given no small attention to that not unvexed subject, the skin of the whale. I have had controversies about it with experienced whalemen afloat, and learned naturalists ashore. My original opinion remains unchanged; but it is only an opinion. Chapter 68, “The Blanket,” Moby-Dick by Herman Melville

Posted by Terri Thornton on May 5, 2016 - 2:33pm

Martha Tuttle, photograph of Chaco Canyon, New Mexico

 

Perhaps what I have to offer is a language of care and attention. Martha Tuttle, Tuesday Evenings at the Modern, April 19, 2016

Posted by Terri Thornton on May 5, 2016 - 2:28pm

Frank Stella’s studios, early and late

 

MA: How did it start from a small studio on East Broadway to this? This studio is literally approximately one square acre enclosed. FS: . . .It’s a fairly natural evolution if you keep on working.

Michael Auping and Frank Stella in conversation, Tuesday Evenings at the Modern, April 12, 2016

 

Posted by Terri Thornton on April 21, 2016 - 12:02pm

 

Fernando Bryce, El Mundo en Llamas, 2010–11, installation details: Alexander and Bonin. Photo: Joerg Lohse

 

I’m interested in understanding images as political fact. . . . These media images are both product and construct. When I see a picture that fascinates me, I’m always interested in its function. Fernando Bryce, in “The Artist and the Propaganda Machine,” ArtMag, by Oliver Koerner von Gustorf

Posted by Terri Thornton on April 14, 2016 - 2:49pm

Arne Svenson, Faggots series, 1994

Arne SvensonA talk that hit all the right notes. Love his work and how he thinks about it. Facebook comment by Carol Ivey

Posted by Terri Thornton on April 6, 2016 - 4:43pm

I was always drawn to the head. Why not just do that fucking head, you know? . . . It shows in the work if you’re not into it. So you have to really embrace it, love it, and own it. That’s how I feel.”  Joyce Pensato, Tuesday Evenings at the Modern, March 22, 2016

Animal Instincts

Posted by Terri Thornton on March 23, 2016 - 9:27am
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Fergus Feehily

Sometimes, at home, when the bath is filled and the light is just right, there is a reflection on the water from the small square window in the bathroom that looks out onto an enclosed courtyard. The large tree filling the external space ripples on the bath water and seems to me to be more interesting than the 'real' view. It is intriguing that this image I find so fascinating is barely there or anything at all; it is almost nothing. Fergus Feehily, Nothing & Everything.

It’s Almost Nothing

Posted by Terri Thornton on March 15, 2016 - 9:42am

Glenn Kaino

The possible ranks higher than the actual. Martin Heidegger

MAGIC: a belief system

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