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Review: Artscene

October 1, 2016 - Genie Davis

Jun Kaneko’s Mirage appears to be just that, images so impossible and arresting that we stop to take it all in. One of the most visually pleasurable and immersive exhibitions I’ve seen recently, Kaneko’s large-scale works are astonishing in their complexity. 

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Feature: New York Times Style Magazine

August 4, 2016 - Laura Neilson

"For Alex Schweder and Ward Shelley, the term “artist in residence” is often a very literal one: Collaborators since 2007, the pair practice what Schweder describes as “performance architecture,” or the exploration of how inhabiting a space affects us, psychologically. So they build interesting structures, and then move in."

Review: The Daily Beast

July 15, 2016 - Blake Gopnik

"These two iPhones are all there is to “The Distance of a Day”, an installation by the young Brooklyner David Horvitz that I just saw at the Art Basel fair, in the booth of Berlin’s Chert gallery. Last February, Horvitz got his mom to record a video of the sunset over the sea near Los Angeles, where he was born and grew up. At the same moment that she was taping, he was at a point almost opposite her on the globe, in the Maldives, taping the same sun as it rose."

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Feature: The Huffington Post

July 15, 2016 - Sarah DiGiulio

"We track a lot of data about ourselves. Steps walked, stairs climbed, heart rate and, if you wear an Apple watch, skin temperature.

People don’t know what to do with it, artist Laurie Frick told The Huffington Post. Some people get creeped out by all the data. Some people find it uncomfortable. Yet, according to Frick, 'it’s the secret about who we are.'

'I think in the future we’re going to consume our data as art,' she said. 'I think it’s going to be irresistible.'"

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Artist Profile: Santa Barbara Independent

July 1, 2016 - Eden Turner

"Although Legrady began in the field of fine arts photography, he transitioned to digital technologies in the mid-1980s. Now he’s considered a new-media pioneer. His work focuses on photographic-based media, interactive digital media installations, and computationally generated visualizations."

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Feature: Ceramic Monthly

July 1, 2016 - Glen R. Brown

We are so pleased for gallery artist, Jun Kaneko, whose sculptures Glen Brown calls "a
harmony of the eternal and the ephemeral, of geological epochs and biological lifetimes, of the persistence of inanimate matter and the fleeting, nebulous nature of the living," in Ceramics Monthly

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Review: Flaunt Magazine

June 24, 2016 - Alexandra Creed

Richard Prince: The Douglas Blair Turnbaugh Collection (1977-1988)
June 11 - July 30, 2016

"The exhibition is a rare and fascinating experience that provides an intimate look into the inner workings of an artist’s processes.  It is a testament to Prince’s pattern of reshaping the mold and pushing the boundaries of art through the showcased pieces, leaving visitors with the ultimate place of study."

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Review: Argonaut Online

June 22, 2016 - Christina Campodonico

Richard Prince: The Douglas Blair Turnbaugh Collection (1977-1988)
June 11 - July 30, 2016 

"'He told me when we first met that his big ambition in life was to write a song that would be playing on all the car radios all across America. And I thought that was a very peculiar ambition,' says Turnbaugh. 'But you need to translate it. He meant he wanted to be famous, and he is.'"

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Preview: Modern Magazine

May 26, 2016 - Marieke Treilhard

Richard Prince: The Douglas Blair Turnbaugh Collection (1977-1988), June 11 - July 16 at Edward Cella Art & Architecture. 

"Artist Richard Prince is no stranger to controversy. An early pioneer of appropriation art, Prince spent the 1970's and 80's undermining the necessity of authorship in art, re-photogrpahing exisitng images and modifying them only minimally to make them his own. ... With an uncanny ability to tranform the context an dmeaning of an image with a simple gesture or minimal material intervention, Prince established himself as an expert in confiscation and concision."

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Exhibition Catalogue

May 26, 2016

The exhibition catalogue for Richard Prince: The Douglas Blair Turnbaugh Collection (1977-1988) includes essays by Douglas Blair Turnbaugh, exhibition curator Carole Ann Klonarides, and rare books and ephemera dealer Jeremy Sanders, plus a detailed list of items included in the archive with previously unpublished images of letters, exhibition ephemera, and objects. The catalogue is published in a limited edition, hard copies are available through the gallery. 

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