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Jules de Balincourt’s work addresses themes that originate from the successes and failures of the 1960s counterculture, and its evolution into the modern protest movement, speaking out against society’s detached reaction to systemic violence. But Balincourt’s touch is so light and accessible that those standing in the gallery might not immediately realize the gravity of the work, at least upon first glance.
When such a large portion of Isa Genzken’s output is viewed at once, the result is overwhelming. The ample square footage necessary to showcase the artist’s diverse collection of mixed media sculptures and installations involves floor-to-ceiling occupation of gymnasium-sized rooms. Explorations on everything from 9-11, to capitalism, to her German roots are tackled with incomparable visual wit. Dallas is lucky to be included in an acclaimed exhibition that’s already hit Chicago and New York.
Satisfy your wanderlust for the City of Light with turn-of-the-century paintings by the big names of Impressionism. This exhibit displays character studies and portraiture by Cézanne, Degas, Caillebotte, and Monet along with works by the early modernists—all on loan from the stunning collection of Paris’ Musée d’Orsay.
Dallas’ fashion elite will no doubt be entranced by (and a little jealous of) the personal collection of former Cincinnati Art Museum curator Mary Baskett. While traveling the country in search of contemporary printmakers in the 1970s, she began collecting some of Japan’s most celebrated avant-garde designers. Clothing by Issey Miyake, Yohji Yamamoto, and Rei Kawakubo will be on display.
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