Julie Warchol is the Associate Editor of Art in Print and the Curatorial Associate at the Terra Foundation for American Art in Chicago. She holds an MA in art history from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago. She has curated exhibitions of 20th-century American prints, photographs and artists’ publications at the Smith College Museum of Art and the Joan Flash Artists’ Book Collection at SAIC.

Andy Burgess

Over the last 15 years, the British artist Andy Burgess has become known for paintings and collages inspired by contemporary cityscapes as well as 20th-century architecture and advertising Read More

John McDevitt King

John McDevitt King has long devoted himself to the depiction of objects experienced in his imagination. Spheres, coils, candles, plants, light reflections, shadows and shapes float through his ethereal paintings, drawings and prints Read More

Beryl Korot

A pioneer of video art and a steadfast weaver, writer and editor since the 1970s, Beryl Korot has spent more than 40 years making works that reveal hidden commonalities between ancient and modern technologies Read More

Jordan Nassar

Jordan Nassar, who primarily produces hand-embroidered textile works and self-published zines, has recently begun making prints that blend the visual language of traditional Palestinian embroidery with a contemporary graphic sensibility Read More

Truth, Beauty and Mathematics

Simon Donaldson, Ampère’s Law from Concinnitas (2014).

For centuries beauty has been ascribed to the mathematical description of reality, from Newton’s law of universal gravitation to Einstein’s theory of relativity. In a 1939 lecture the theoretical physicist Paul Dirac (1902–1982) argued that any fundamental law of physics possesses mathematical beauty Read More

Grayson Perry Maps Essex for Us All

A House for Essex (2012–2015), in Wrabness, Essex, United Kingdom. Photo: ©Jack Hobhouse.

In May 2015 Grayson Perry unveiled his most ambitious and personal work to date, A House for Essex (2012–15), in the English village of Wrabness on the Stour Estuary in Essex, about 70 miles northeast of London Read More

Rodney Carswell

In Rodney Carswell’s recent projects with Shark’s Ink, things are not always what they seem. Geometric abstraction, long considered to be the epitome of art-with-a-capital-A, is tinged with playful wit—what the printer calls “good humored abstraction.”  Read More

Michelle Grabner

Michelle Grabner, Marriage à-la-mode (dog) (2015).

Since 2011 Michelle Grabner, who is known for her abstract paintings based on mathematic principles, has been depicting and appropriating domestic textiles to emphasize the fundamental (yet overlooked) relationship between painting and weaving—a motif last seen in her early 1990s work Read More

Serial Experiments: Gemini G.E.L. at 50

From left to right (top): Roy Lichtenstein, Bull I (1973), line-cut; Bull 2 (1973), lithograph and line-cut; Bull 3 (1973), lithograph, screenprint and line-cut. From left to right (bottom): Roy Lichtenstein, Bull IV (1973), lithograph, screenprint and line-cut; Bull V (1973), lithograph, screenprint and line-cut; Bull VI (1973), lithograph, screenprint and line-cut. All works 68.7 x 89.1 cm. National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC. Gifts of Gemini G.E.L. and the artist.

"You do one thing,” John Baldessari observed, “and that leads you to one thing and then another thing.” Baldessari is one of the artists included in the National Gallery’s recent exhibition of series produced by the Los Angeles printshop Gemini G.E.L. Read More