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“Triangle of Love” The natural world gets an unusual interpretation through the lens of Northern California-based painter Tiffany Bozic (previously). She combines a highly developed realism with surreal juxtapositions of animals and plants in carefully composed paintings that question the “natural order” of the environment. In Triangle of Love, an owl family cozies up in a bed of gold-hued four leaf clovers, while in Aether, moths and caterpillars are drawn to a marbled pentagon hovering

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Museum of Fine Art and Lace (Musée des Beaux-arts et de la Dentelle) in Alençon, France (2018), all images courtesy of NeSpoon Polish artist NeSpoon (previously) creates spraypainted murals and textile installations based on traditional lace motifs. Her public paintings often stretch the height of multi-story urban structures, while her yarn works cling to passageways and trees like enlarged spiderwebs. Recent public pieces include a mural for the Museum of Fine Art and Lace

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Fred Tomaselli, “Cubic Sky” (1988
), plexiglas, enamel paint, fluorescent lights, wood, hardware
, 123 x 105 x 54 inches, 
dimensions variable (© Fred Tomaselli, all images courtesy the artist and James Cohan, New York, unless otherwise noted) The first thing Fred Tomaselli shows me, as I arrive at his studio, is his 1988 piece “Cubic Sky.” It is an installation of suspended black cubes depicting the constellations. It’s hung over a bed

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Anni Albers, “Pasture” (1958), cotton, 394 x 356mm, lent by the Metropolitan Museum of Art, purchase, Edward C. Moore Jr. Gift, 1969 © 2018 the Josef and Anni Albers Foundation/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York/DACS, London) LONDON — Anni Albers, who wrote the important book titled On Weaving, was a master of the form. Her knowledge of it was encyclopedic. In fact, she wrote the entry on weaving for the 1963 edition of the

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Spanish photographic duo Albarrán Cabrera first travelled to Japan six years ago, and have returned there every year since. Turning their lens to Japan’s landscapes and characters, Anna P Cabrera and Angel Albarrán offer a new perspective on the nation through their images via their choice of subject and innovative method of processing images – the pair incorporate both modern and traditional printing techniques into their… read more »       View Gallery (11 images)

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At the highest ends of the contemporary art market, bigger is better, as the richest galleries in the world continue to expand at a dizzying pace. Last year alone, David Zwirner announced a new $50 million Chelsea gallery, Lévy Gorvy added a Hong Kong location, and Los Angeles dealer David Kordansky set out to take over an entire city block. According to artnet News’s recent survey measuring galleries by their footprints,

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