Video (1:35:06): Artist Carrie Moyer and gallerist Brendan Dugan join Rail Artseen Editor Amanda Gluibizzi and Rail contributor Ksenia M. Soboleva for a conversation on abstract painter and lesbian Louise Fishman, with an introduction by Phong H. Bui. Louise Fishman died in 2021.
Tag: Louise Fishman
Video (1:08:36): Louise Fishman’s lecture at Krannert Art Museum. At the end of the lecture she receives the Distinguished Alumni Award from the School of Art + Design at the University of Illinois.
‘Art After Stonewall: 1969-1989’ is a two-part exhibition runing in New York until July 20, 2019. It is accompanied by a fully-illustrated 300-page catalogue (published by Rizzoli Electa) with essays by more than 20 established and emerging scholars and artists.
Feminine Moments’ bibliography – art books by American painter and lesbian Louise Fishman.
Video (48:34): ArtTable’s artist breakfast series featuring painter Louise Fishman.
Video (5:39): Louise Fishman artist talk at Chem & Read, New York, 2015. Related link See also this video Louise Fishman at Cheim & Reid [The copyright of the video above remains with the original holder and it is used here for the purpose of education, comparison and criticism only.]
Video (4:04): Cheim & Read, New York presented new works by American abstract expressionist painter Louise Fishman. October 22 to November 21, 2015. The video is a silent movie, taking you through the exhibition. Related Link Artist Talk (video) with Louise Fishman by Chem & Read: Louise Fishman at Cheim…
Readykeulous by Ridykeulous: This is What Liberation Feels Like™ at Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis (2014).
Excerpt from Luise Fishman’s lexture at Woodmere Art Museum, 2013. Louise Fishman gave a lecture at the exhibition, Generations: Louise Fishman, Gertrude Fisher-Fishman, and Razel Kapustin, October 13, 2012–January 6, 2013 at Woodmere Art Museum. The exhibition explored the relationships among the art of Louise Fishman (b. 1939) and the…
The fifth exhibition in the Raw/Cooked series [at Brookly Museum] presents the work of Sunset Park-based artist Ulrike Müller.
I have been looking back at lesbian art projects and exhibitions in the late 1970s, when lesbian artists began to fight for their seat in history and took the first steps on the way to raising public awareness of lesbian art as something more than a hidden subcultural phenomenon.