His works incorporate redacted FBI documents, vintage records, and a saxophone deep-fried like a chicken wing.
Edward Carey’s whimsical black-and-white portraits mark milestones both personal and political.
As the Amon Carter Museum reopens, a parallel movement highlighting local artists is flourishing.
Most everyone agrees that Dominique de Menil did the right thing when she paid for two stolen Cypriot frescoes and had them painstakingly restored. But her decision to build a chapel to house them in Houston has proved controversial.
Thirty years ago, Monterrey had no galleries, no museums, and no collectors. Today, it’s an art market that rivals Dallas and Houston.
The ins and outs of Saks appeal.
The late folk artist Willard Watson was a funky fixture of Dallas’ art scene. Better known as the Texas Kid, he was famous or his courly manners, cockammy yard art in his Love Field-area home, and eye-popping, Longhourn-crowned luxury cars. Watson often collaborated with other artists; in 1976, for example,
A Houston show introduces new black Texas artists in works that range from personal vision to political agitprop.
Not since Remington and Russell has a cowboy artist sold so many works—for so much—as Fredericksburg’s G. Harvey.
Another Texan stuns the New York art and theater world.