Scott Wade’s dusty windshield paintings are a temporary art form that makes a lasting impression.
The empathic gaze of the Fort Worth artist is on view at Austin’s Blanton Museum this summer and fall.
Inspired by her grandmother's collection, the San Marcos–born artist is fascinated by spoons, cake servers, and soup ladles.
The Houston-born painter explores questions of faith alongside the myths and legends of Texas history.
Flaming grew up in suburbia, dreaming of his grandparents’ cattle ranch. His work is angular, almost cubist, reimagining the Western art genre.
Once one of Texas’s most prominent artists, Winter was known for depicting idyllic rural scenes and the good life in Dallas. But his later, more experimental work is just as interesting.
In dreamy, finely detailed paintings, Jim Koehn revives old watering holes and mom-and-pop spots around the state.
His "World Leaders" series of portraits opened last week at the George W. Bush Presidential Library and Museum, albeit to mixed reviews. What should the former President paint next?
No matter how you feel about him, hearing the former President declare, "Well, uh, I've become a, uh, painter" over the faint strains of "Good King Wencelas" is pretty darn charming.
He signs his landscapes, dog portraits, and bath scenes "43."
Does the George W. Bush presidential library need some art? A hacker who goes by "Guccifer" may have rustled up some options.
Thanks to his wildly popular bluebonnet paintings, Dallas artist W.A. Slaughter is living on easel street.
Gary Panter, famous for designing the bizarre and far-out Pee-wee's Playhouse set, went home to Sulphur Springs for the holidays and showed his mind-bending art in a local gallery alongside his father's traditional oil paintings.
Trey Speegle on paint-by-numbers art.
The University of Houston thinks Frank Stella is frankly stellar.
What do the sculptures of Jim Magee and the paintings of Annabel Livermore have in common? Nothing—except that they were created by the same person.
The world-famous rock art of the Lower Pecos has long left scholars in awe—and in the dark. Now a group of Texas archaeologists has unlocked the sacred secrets of the ancient shamans.
For sixty years, Austinite Raymond Daum befriended Hollywood’s biggest stars. Now he’s selling off his memories.
As a curator and in his own work as a painter, Jerry Bywaters left a lasting legacy of Texas art.
What astronaut Alan Bean saw on the moon changed his life. Now, with paint and canvas, he’s trying to let the rest of us see it too.
When is a wall not a wall? When it's a work of art.