Writer and editor for museums, nonprofits, educational institutions, and businesses.
Creator and publisher of children's picture books celebrating world cultures and diversity in New York City. Three titles available in ebook and print editions at iBooks and Amazon.
Whitney of the Future Campaign - biannual patron newsletter in advance of new museum opening.
Good Dirt - biannual patron newsletter.
Copy editor for international art quarterly based in Houston, TX. Copyedited 30 editions of the print journal.
Nations in Transit - annual survey of democracy developments in Eastern Europe and Eurasia published by top policy think tank.
In 1968, Robert Smithson reacted to Michael Fried's influential essay "Art and Objecthood" with a series of works called non-sites. While Fried described the spectator's connection with a work of art as a momentary visual engagement, Smithson's non-sites asked spectators to do something more: to take time looking, walking, seeing, reading, and thinking about the combination of objects, images,... read more
A generously illustrated book on the dynamic work of neo-pop artist Alex Da Corte, whose immersive installations and provocative objects seamlessly blend high and low culture as they explore themes of love, sex, family, death, and desire. For his largest solo museum exhibition, Alex Da Corte takes over all of MASS MoCA’s second-floor galleries, presenting a selection of existing works and an e... read more
Showcasing a unique and extensive private collection that is soon to be acquired by the Yale Center for British Art, The Poet of Them All illustrates almost one hundred of Neale and Margaret Albert’s miniature books, each one intricately constructed and rendered in precise detail at less than three inches in height. Imaginatively hand-bound by some of today’s most accomplished bookbinders, the... read more
The artist's first monograph, this vibrant book looks at Sarah Crowner's playful engagement with the history of abstraction as well as her transformative appropriations of the colors, rhythms, and forms that populate our everyday lives as well as art history. Known for graphic sewn paintings―which she makes by stitching together pieces of painted and raw canvas―as well as patterned tile struct... read more
The first in a new series of readers from the Carpenter Center for Visual Arts at Harvard University, Whatever happened...considers the impact of New Institutionalism on art institutions and their curatorial strategies in light of today s contemporary globalized culture. Originating in Europe in the 1990s, New Institutionalism sought to reconfigure the art institution from within into an activ... read more
Carlos Runcie-Tanaka is an artist with superb artistic skills, compelling visual insights and a profoundly spiritual sense of mystery. He was born in Lima, Peru; his heritage is Peruvian, Japanese and English. Lima is the multi-cultural capital of Peru on the Pacific coast of South America. With over eight million inhabitants, Peru's demographic consists of Indigenous people, Europeans, Americ... read more
Within the international art world, American Fine Arts, Co., Colin de Land Fine Art was a gallery known equally for its anti-commercial, risk-taking practices and for its charismatic owner, who championed a perennially marginalized discourse that critiqued the status quo of gallery practice. Culled from de Land’s extensive archive, Colin de Land, American Fine Arts provides an incomparable loo... read more
An incisive look at artists whose work reveals the changing perceptions of place and space in the era of globalization. Noplaceness features writing examining the work of over 30 artists in historical and critical contexts, including Scott Belville, Sarah Emerson, Ruth Laxson, Beth Lilly, Ann-Marie Manker, The Paper Twins, Fahamu Pecou, Sheila Pree Bright, Rocío Rodríguez, Angela West, and K. ... read more
Betty Whiteman Feves (1918-1985) belongs to a generation of mid-century vanguard artists who set the stage for dynamic shifts in the use of clay in art. Feves' work and life in art subverts the popular, male-dominated narrative of post-world War II ceramics. Academically trained, Feves studied with Clyfford Still and Alexander Archipenko in the late 1930s, worked in a design studio in New York... read more
Founded in Portland, Oregon, in 1937, the Museum is one of the oldest organizations dedicated to craft in the United States. This book presents a selection of works from the collection of the Museum of Contemporary Craft. The first publication to document the Museum's collection and its connections to dramatic changes in artistic practice over the past 70 years, Unpacking the Collection introd... read more
Since 1995, Freedom House’s Nations in Transit series has monitored the status of democratic change from Central Europe to Eurasia, pinpointing the region’s greatest reform opportunities and challenges for the benefit of policymakers, researchers, journalists, and democracy advocates alike. Covering twenty-nine countries, Nations in Transit provides comparative ratings and in-depth analysis of... read more
Dragon Boats in August: NYC through a Year of Celebrations is a festive introduction to New York’s diversity, month by month. Young readers can learn about NYC’s many cultural traditions—Chinese, Indo-Caribbean, Jewish, Mexican, Puerto Rican, and more—starting with the Hong Kong Dragon Boat Festival in Queens and culminating in a fireworks show in lower Manhattan on Independence Day. This deli... read more
In the heart of old Istanbul, a boy and his grandfather sell birdseed to travelers, who come from far away to explore the city and marvel at its beautiful mosques. Experience pigeons cooing in the square, ferryboats crossing the Bosphorus, Turkish crafts and foods, and Yeni Camii – the 350-year-old “New Mosque” at the center of community life. Discover Istanbul through your senses!The Bird Fee... read more
The Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts at Harvard University sought to cultivate its position as an iconic modernist building, school and exhibition venue. Drawing on the exhibition histories and academic pursuits of the famed 1963 Le Corbusier building and both Martin Becks 201416 exhibition, Program, and the accompanying catalog, An Organized System of Instructions presents the explorative... read more
The Paston Treasure, a spectacular painting from the 1660s now held at Norwich Castle Museum, depicts a wealth of objects from the collection of a local landed family. This deeply researched volume uses the painting as a portal to the history of the collection, exploring the objects, their context, and the wider world they occupied. Drawing on an impressive range of fields, including history o... read more
William Hunter and the Anatomy of the Modern Museum accompanies a groundbreaking exhibition organized by the Hunterian at the University of Glasgow, in collaboration with the Yale Center for British Art, to celebrate the 2018 tercentenary of The Hunterian’s founder, Dr. William Hunter (1718–1783). This publication is the first in 150 years to assess the contribution made by Hunter, the Scottis... read more
The first monograph on Liz Glynn offers a thematic journey through a decade of her sculptures, installations, and live performances.From her first participatory performance building Rome in 24 hours--in cardboard--to Open House, her open-air Gilded Age ballroom--cast in concrete--in Central Park, Liz Glynn examines the past to shed light on present day social and economic conditions through a ... read more
An innovative and lavishly illustrated account of the art, writings, and global influence of one of the 19th century’s most influential thinkers This book presents an innovative portrait of John Ruskin (1819–1900) as artist, art critic, social theorist, educator, and ecological campaigner. Ruskin’s juvenilia reveal an early embrace of his lifelong interests in geology and botany, art, poetry, ... read more
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