Articles on this Page
- 09/13/14--18:51: _Best of Second Satu...
- 09/12/14--23:57: _Broadway art exhibi...
- 06/14/14--09:28: _Artists breathe new...
- 09/18/14--17:42: _L.A. artist dresses...
- 09/25/14--18:52: _Strong Latino works...
- 10/03/14--00:00: _Art review: Dispara...
- 10/09/14--16:00: _Victoria Dalkey: Be...
- 10/12/14--00:00: _Contemporary art a ...
- 09/13/14--18:51: Best of Second Saturday: Victoria Dalkey's picks for September
- 09/12/14--23:57: Broadway art exhibit offers more than the eye can see
- 06/14/14--09:28: Artists breathe new life into wooden forms from the 1970s
- 09/18/14--17:42: L.A. artist dresses up colors at Verge Center for the Arts
- 09/25/14--18:52: Strong Latino works abound at Crocker’s ‘Our America’ exhibit
- 10/03/14--00:00: Art review: Disparate visions at JayJay
- 10/09/14--16:00: Victoria Dalkey: Best of Second Saturday
- 10/12/14--00:00: Contemporary art a new phase for museum
Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the Second Saturday art walk
“Broadway Augmented” allows viewers – using a smartphone or tablet – to see 16 virtual-reality art pieces interacting with the existing landscape along Broadway between Ninth and 21st streets.
Rachel Clarke, background, stands near 16th Street and Broadway in this mobile phone screen capture image of her piece called “Tower”, which features animated images using the Broadway Augmented app. The art project is part Broadway Augmented, where 16 locations along Broadway will have virtual artwork only visible through the Broadway Augmented app on smart phones and tablets and opens on Saturday.
Rachel Clarke, artist and professor of new media art at Sacramento State, looks at a virtual piece of artwork by Rebecca Krinke, called “Known,” on 17th Street near Broadway. The piece is part of the exhibit “Broadway Augmented,” in which artwork visible through a smartphone app will decorate Broadway.
Above, Rachel Clarke, a professor at CSU Sacramento, shows Arnulfo Marin a piece by Jose Carlos Casado called “Dis_Placed Phone” at Broadway and 18th.
Smartphone screen captures display Malcolm Cochran’s “The Peaceable Kingdom,” above, and Clarke, in background, next to her piece, “Tower,” near 16th Street and Broadway.
Sacramento artist William Ishmael, 68, saw more than dusty pieces of wood in four boxes that were presented to him he saw an opportunity to repurpose them for art.
Artist Shirley Hazlett, 63, of Sacramento, stands in front of her artistic project of repurposed mounted wooden objects.
Walking into the gallery at Verge Center for the Arts, you are surrounded by color. Arranged around the room are hundreds of dresses in red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo and violet – the seven colors of the chromatic spectrum.
Los Angeles artist Mary Younakof stands in the center of her creation “343 Dresses: The Chromatic Convergence Project” at the Verge Center for the Arts.
As soon as you step off the elevator on the Crocker Art Museum’s third floor, you are surrounded by compelling images from “Our America: The Latino Presence in American Art,” another spectacular show from the collections of the Smithsonian American Art Museum.
Frank Romero, Death of Ruben Salazar, 1986. Oil on canvas, 72 1/4 x 120 3/8 inches. Smithsonian American Art Museum purchase made possible in part by the Luisita L. and Franz H. Denghausen Endowment.
Luis Cruz Azaceta’s “No Parking Here at Any Time” from 1978 is part of the “Our America: The Latino Presence in American Art” exhibit at the Crocker Art Museum through Jan. 11, 2015.
Olga Albizu, Radiante, 1967. Oil on canvas, 68 x 62 inches. Smithsonian American Art Museum, gift of JP Morgan Chase.
Carlos Almaraz, Night Magic (Blue Jester), 1988. Oil on canvas, 54 x 54 inches. Smithsonian American Art Museum, gift of Gloria Werner.
Both are abstract painters, but that’s where the similarities between Mark Emerson and Tom Leaver end.
Sacramento art critic recommends five exhibits to see, from watercolors to urban landscapes.
The new show in Bentonville, Ark., is an effort to introduce contemporary art to a mainstream audience.
A visitor studies the artwork at a new contemporary show called “State of the Art” at the Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art in Bentonville, Ark. The work shown is titled “Ghosts of Consumption” by Pam Longobardi and includes ocean plastic and steel.