Keith Haring was best known for his graffiti-like painting, initially on the black paper used to cover discontinued billboard advertisements in the New York subway. After after a feverish 1980’s style career of surging popular success and grudging critical attention, Haring died of AIDS in 1991 at the age of 31.
To some critics, Miyanishi’s art is described as “delicately grotesque,” with eccentric and unusual characters. In the 70s, after the ero-boom died down, he focused on his career as an illustrator. His band, Onna, topped the indie chart in Japan in 1983. His recent work carries clear signs of his commitment to modern Russian literature’s themes of existentialist suffering and cultural decay.
Aušrinė Pudževytė is a painter and interior designer. She makes illustrations in cups of coffee. She combines photography and her works in an abstract style. And we can say that the rendering is bluffing. Her work is to be discovered on Instagram and Facebook. She will launch soon her website.
In her ethereal portraits, Toronto-based artist Sara Golish (previously) renders lavishly adorned goddesses and gods that exude a sense of power and wisdom. The charcoal, conté, and ink drawings are part of two ongoing collections, titled Sundust and Moondust, that imagine a series of fictional deities
Art and architecture enthusiasts, rejoice: “Frank Lloyd Wright: Timeless,” the popular pop art exhibition from the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation and Spoke Art Gallery, will return for a second year in a row with a new virtual format. The exhibition—a collection of 1930s-era illustrations that offer artistic interpretations of buildings designed by the famed architect from over a dozen artists—will kick off via livestream on Saturday, Oct. 24 at 10 a.m.