All Videos Tagged Ashley (4art.com) - 4art.com 2020-03-30T23:37:54Z http://4art.com/video/video/listTagged?tag=Ashley&rss=yes&xn_auth=no Swell: Art 1950-2010 at Nyehaus, Petzel and Metro Pictures tag:4art.com,2010-07-22:1474022:Video:1133724 2010-07-22T20:39:06.138Z James Kalm http://4art.com/profile/JamesKalm <a href="http://4art.com/video/swell-art-19502010-at-nyehaus"><br /> <img alt="Thumbnail" height="180" src="http://storage.ning.com/topology/rest/1.0/file/get/2508191894?profile=original&amp;width=240&amp;height=180" width="240"></img><br /> </a> <br></br>James Kalm is suffering a hot time in the city, and the back of his neck is dirty and gritty, but the myth of sunshine, ocean breezes, surf and beach bunnies is irresistible. Although New York tries to project an artistic hegemony, recent trends have once again focused on the relevance and prescience of work done by California artists. This three gallery mega show was curated by Tim Nye and… <a href="http://4art.com/video/swell-art-19502010-at-nyehaus"><br /> <img src="http://storage.ning.com/topology/rest/1.0/file/get/2508191894?profile=original&amp;width=240&amp;height=180" width="240" height="180" alt="Thumbnail" /><br /> </a><br />James Kalm is suffering a hot time in the city, and the back of his neck is dirty and gritty, but the myth of sunshine, ocean breezes, surf and beach bunnies is irresistible. Although New York tries to project an artistic hegemony, recent trends have once again focused on the relevance and prescience of work done by California artists. This three gallery mega show was curated by Tim Nye and Jacqueline Miro and is presented at Neyhaus, Friedrich Petzel and Metro Pictures Galleries.. It brings together art inspired by surf and beach culture, and features artists associated with the "Light and Space" and "Finish Fetish" movements from the 1960s as well as the seminal Ferus Gallery. The Star Who Lost His Smile tag:4art.com,2009-02-14:1474022:Video:664357 2009-02-14T08:54:26.377Z Sean Boylan http://4art.com/profile/SeanBoylan <a href="http://4art.com/video/swell-art-19502010-at-nyehaus"><br /> <img src="http://storage.ning.com/topology/rest/1.0/file/get/2508191894?profile=original&amp;width=240&amp;height=180" width="240" height="180" alt="Thumbnail" /><br /> </a> <a href="http://4art.com/video/swell-art-19502010-at-nyehaus"><br /> <img src="http://storage.ning.com/topology/rest/1.0/file/get/2508191894?profile=original&amp;width=240&amp;height=180" width="240" height="180" alt="Thumbnail" /><br /> </a> Ashley Bickerton New Work at LEHMAN MAUPIN tag:4art.com,2008-04-09:1474022:Video:152164 2008-04-09T16:13:36.296Z James Kalm http://4art.com/profile/JamesKalm <a href="http://4art.com/video/ashley-bickerton-new-work-at"><br /> <img alt="Thumbnail" height="97" src="http://storage.ning.com/topology/rest/1.0/file/get/2508135328?profile=original&amp;width=130&amp;height=97" width="130"></img><br /> </a> <br></br>James Kalm arrives at Bickerton’s second one-man exhibit at the gallery and explores with viewers the latest permutations in the befuddling production of this self imposed South Seas exile. Using a range of media including digitally printed photography on canvas the artist creates a disturbing mélange of high-tech procedures and aesthetic theories with a faux-naïve nativism that implies a… <a href="http://4art.com/video/ashley-bickerton-new-work-at"><br /> <img src="http://storage.ning.com/topology/rest/1.0/file/get/2508135328?profile=original&amp;width=130&amp;height=97" width="130" height="97" alt="Thumbnail" /><br /> </a><br />James Kalm arrives at Bickerton’s second one-man exhibit at the gallery and explores with viewers the latest permutations in the befuddling production of this self imposed South Seas exile. Using a range of media including digitally printed photography on canvas the artist creates a disturbing mélange of high-tech procedures and aesthetic theories with a faux-naïve nativism that implies a cynical view of modern man’s relation to the exotic. This is served up in a glossy commercial presentation with extravagant locally produced frames that subversively appeals to our notion of the “tourist trade”. Featuring comments by artist Philip Simmons.