Wrong by a factor of 64artsHub Australia (subscription)Lawson's 'made no ambitious claims to the statue in its cataloguing of the figure as Caroline Islands in Micronesia in one of its regular tribal art sales held on May 21 2001.
Native Art In the News
New Tribal Art gallery to open in LilleAMAThe space is the result of a collaboration between Emmanuel Provost, François Hacker – both collectors of contemporary and tribal art – and Jean-Christopher Zongo, an expert in African art.
Meet Bill Holm, local Native Americans' great artist allyCrosscutHolm's steadfast ardor for native art opened doors for him. Behind those doors lay wisdom few white people have ever been privy to. The knowledge does not belong to him — Holm is keenly aware of that.
The botmaker who sees through the InternetBoston GlobeBut over the past two years, he has emerged as one of the most closely watched and pioneering figures at the intersection of technology, cultural commentary, and what feels to many like a new kind of Web-native art.
Project captures island beautyCalgary HeraldThe home is filled with First Nations art and sculptures, and furnishings are hand-crafted by local artisans. In the dining room, a beautiful harvest table carved from a slab of mahogany takes centre stage.
Jaber Alwan's many states of mindThe Daily StarBabylon-born, Rome-based Jaber Alwan (b. 1948) has gathered his muses about him for “Phases.” This solo exhibition of recent acrylic-on-canvas works has just opened at the Beirut Exhibition Center.
Live, onstage ... from the screen: the film-to-musical crazeGreensboro News & RecordThat undeclared mini-festival is just the tip of an iceberg that may be sabotaging ingenuity in one of America's proudest native art forms. And though the run on Hollywood titles may suggest a gold rush, the formula for success is inscrutable.
Reliving her pastAgoura Hills AcornNATIVE ARTIST—Sarafina Julian, 16, a junior at Oaks Christian School, paints NATIVE ARTIST—Sarafina Julian, 16, a junior at Oaks Christian School, paints pictographs for the Chumash Indian Museum's tile dedication program. The tiles, given to ...
Native art: Bill Eleazer bronze comes home to Waynesville 30 years laterWaynesville Smoky Mountain Newsart fr Nearly 30 years after Bill Eleazer put the finishing touches on “Chasing Tadpoles,” a multi-piece bronze sculpture of three children playing in a pond, the former Tuscola High School art teacher's work has come home to Waynesville.