On View> Kim Stringfellow’s Jackrabbit Homestead at The Autry

(Kim Stringfellow)

(Kim Stringfellow)

Kim Stringfellow’s Jackrabbit Homestead
The Autry in Griffith Park
4700 Western Heritage Way
Los Angeles
Through August 23

The California desert has long been an object of fascination for creatives and explorers fleeing the monotony and sprawl of Los Angeles. Artist Kim Stringfellow follows in that tradition with Jackrabbit Homestead, an exhibition that explores—through photographs and audio interviews—a collection of dilapidated 1950s cabins and the surrounding reclamation of land and structures in this harsh landscape.

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Photographer Wayne Thom captured Late Modernism like no one else, and now his archive is looking for a home

Sears, Roebuck and Company, Pacific Coast Territory Administrative Offices. Alhambra, CA.  A.C. Martin & Associates. design 1969, completion 1971. (Wayne Thom)

Sears, Roebuck and Company, Pacific Coast Territory Administrative Offices. Alhambra, CA. A.C. Martin & Associates. design 1969, completion 1971. (Wayne Thom)

As 1970s and 1980s architecture returns to vogue, a new recognition of those associated with its making and documentation also arises. So it is with Wayne Thom, long the preeminent architectural photographer of the large, Late Modern building by the large firm.

More after the jump.

On View> “David Hartt: Interval” at the Art Institute of Chicago

Art, Midwest, On View
Wednesday, July 8, 2015
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(David Hartt)

(David Hartt)

David Hartt: Interval
Art Institute of Chicago
111 South Michigan Avenue, Chicago
Through October 11

Canadian artist David Hartt examines the culture and built environment of a given locale through the changing needs and values of its community. For this essayistic series of films and photographs, Hartt selected two economically and geographically isolated sites: Whitehorse in the Canadian Yukon and Sakhalin Island, a Russian territory at the tip of the Japanese archipelago.

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The water is so clear right now in Lake Michigan, you can see sunken ships beneath the crystal waves

The 121 foot brig James McBride ran aground during a storm on October 19, 1857. (U.S. Coast Guard Air Station Traverse City)

The 121 foot brig James McBride ran aground during a storm on October 19, 1857. (U.S. Coast Guard Air Station Traverse City)

Winter ice is melting around the Great Lakes, revealing cerulean waters below—and, in northern Lake Michigan, an open graveyard of shipwrecks.

Continue reading after the jump.

On View> Gregory Ain: Low-Cost Modern Housing and The Construction of a Social Landscape

Architecture, Art, On View, West
Monday, April 20, 2015
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Ain's Dunsmuir Flats (Julius Shulman)

Ain’s Dunsmuir Flats (Julius Shulman/ J.Paul Getty Trust)

Gregory Ain: Low-Cost Modern Housing and The Construction of a Social Landscape
WUHO Gallery
6518 Hollywood Boulevard, Los Angeles
Through April 26

Gregory Ain was a pioneer in the development of low-cost modern housing, and many of his efforts fused radical, left-wing politics and cooperative living with architecture. And a new exhibit in Los Angeles spotlights five of the architect’s most innovative housing projects.

Continue reading after the jump.

Last House Standing: Photographer Captures Haunting Images of Lone, Abandoned Row Houses

(Courtesy Ben Marcin)

‘Last House Standing’ by Ben Marcin (Courtesy Ben Marcin)

Like a lone pea out of its pod, the desolation of a solo row house waxes stark in Baltimore-based photographer Ben Marcin’s new series: Last House Standing. Often painted in garish colors at variance with their boarded-up windows and battered brickwork, the row houses are an architectural quirk of certain cities along the eastern seaboard.

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Chicago’s Harrington College of Design to close its doors, merge with Columbia College

Art, Dean's List, Design, Midwest, News
Thursday, April 2, 2015
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(Harrington College of Design)

(Harrington College of Design)

Chicago’s Harrington College of Design on Wednesday abruptly announced it will merge with Columbia College.

Jim McCoy, Harrington’s vice president of operations, told AN the school will no longer accept new students, but won’t shut the door on its existing student body.

Continue reading after the jump.

Review> Richard Estes’s photorealistic paintings of New York on view at the Museum of Arts and Design

Architecture, Art, East, Newsletter, On View, Review
Wednesday, March 18, 2015
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Richard Estes, The Plaza's Plaza from a city bus, 1991.

Richard Estes, The Plaza’s Plaza from a city bus, 1991.

Richard Estes: Painting New York City
Museum of Arts & Design
New York
Through September 20, 2015

The first exhibition of art at this institution originally and primarily devoted to craft consists of photorealist paintings spanning 50 years by one of the most accomplished masters of the style. And in the dispassionate way typical of this artist and the genre, they show some subtle changes that have taken place in the cityscape.

Continue reading after the jump.

Photographers capture Los Angeles Marathon spotlights shining across the skyline

Art, Lighting, Pictorial, West
Tuesday, March 17, 2015
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Panorama of the spotlight event by photographer Kurt Lawson. (Kurt Lawson)

Panorama of the spotlight event by photographer Kurt Lawson. (Kurt Lawson)

On March 13, the Los Angeles sky was emblazoned with a trail of upward-facing spotlights, marking every mile of Sunday’s Los Angeles Marathon, stretching 26 miles from Echo Park to Santa Monica. The installation, celebrating the event’s 30th running, and sponsored and designed by shoe company ASICS, used 124 spotlights, totaling more than 7.5 million lumens.

Continue reading after the jump.

On View> The Met presents “Captain Linnaeus Tripe: Photographer of India and Burma, 1852–1860”

East, On View
Wednesday, March 11, 2015
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(Captain Linnaeus Tripe / Courtesy Met)

(Captain Linnaeus Tripe / Courtesy Met)

Captain Linnaeus Tripe: Photographer of India and Burma, 1852–1860
The Metropolitan Museum of Art
1000 5th Avenue, New York City
Through May 25

In the early days of the British Raj, few people at home in the UK could do anything but imagine the far-away land their nation had conquered and subjected to colonial rule. It would be another 160 or so years before Instagram arrived and the photographic chemistry of the day suffered terribly in the oppressive heat and humidity of the Indian subcontinent. Then along came Captain Linnaeus Tripe.

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On View> Sink or Swim: Designing for a Sea Change

(Paula Bronstein)

(Paula Bronstein)

 

Sink or Swim: Designing for a Sea Change
Annenberg Space For Photography
2000 Avenue of the Stars, Los Angeles
Through May 3, 2015

Sink or Swim: Design for a Sea Change, at the Annenberg Space For Photography, examines worldwide resiliency strategies in architecture and design for the new challenges brought about by climate change and sea level rise.

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Night at the Museum II: Bjarke Ingels to re-imagine National Building Museum for new exhibition

Architecture, Art, East, On View
Thursday, December 11, 2014
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"HOT TO COLD" at the National Building Museum. (Courtesy National Building Museum)

“HOT TO COLD” at the National Building Museum. (Courtesy National Building Museum)

The Bjarke Ingels Group (BIG) is returning to the National Building Museum shortly after its hugely-popular, and highly-traversed maze installation in the building’s Grand Hall. This January, the museum will present what is essentially a retrospective on BIG’s work called HOT TO COLD: an odyssey of architectural adaptation.

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