Tag Archives: Philip Guston

Painter’s Forms

I was recently confronted by the Philip Guston painting, Painter’s Forms II, 1978.  In re-looking at the piece I started thinking about how Guston, in his later work, develops his own personal iconography; he paints objects that are from, and … Continue reading

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Tate Modern

I’ve just come back from a great trip in London, mostly spent my time seeing art at museums, galleries and art fairs.  I particularly loved the Tate Modern.  A part of this had to do with seeing a lot of … Continue reading

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Philip Guston’s Recklessness

If you’ve ever wondered, “what’s so great about Philip Guston?” you should read this article by Kim Krause. I think it’s dead on. It articulates his influence and importance in my own work and seems so relevant to the state … Continue reading

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