Fine Art

Shimmering Zen presents Stanford’s mandalas at the size of record sleeves, big enough to allow you to stare deeply into the details or for them to wash over you in a kaleidoscopic swirl

Diane Bush and James Stanford deliver stunning, holiday gift-worthy compilations of their art

November 15th, 2018

Shimmering Zen presents Stanford’s mandalas at the size of record sleeves, big enough to allow you to stare deeply into the details or for them to wash over you in a kaleidoscopic swirl

  • We already have some of the world’s best Instagram backdrops. Adding more is like putting the proverbial hat on a hat.

  • The sensory maestro’s exhibit is remarkable not only for its ambitious range of work but also for its tight conceptual framework.

  • The results are eye-catching and purposeful—geometric watercolors juxtaposed against cut photographs that evoke a sense of longing and urgency.

  • Once again, the JustKids studio has curated a striking assortment of murals, with a few eye-popping standouts.

  • It’s not the craziest idea to visit the festival just to see the art, and this year there’s more of it than ever.

  • Like the other critters lurking among the 32 works, the pickled fish carry environmental messages.

  • She also sees Core Contemporary as an event space—hosting classes, lectures, artist talks and even the odd office holiday party.

  • She began by choosing materials that resolve the significant site-specific constraints of the Rotunda: the circular space, constant pedestrian traffic, unpredictable air currents, bright windows ...

  • The resulting art, though boldly minimal in comparison to his other insanely detailed paintings and murals, still looks like classic Misko.

  • Among the stunners are pieces transforming water’s fluid properties into intriguing static forms.

  • It’s tempting to shoot Vegas as a fantasyland; he shoots it as it is—bright, vast and in a constant state of making and undoing.

  • Once the Neon Museum’s showing is done, she’ll be restored and re-situated atop a pole on a traffic island at Charleston and Fremont.

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