Concrete walls towering almost 10 feet are layered with spray painted tags, but this spot wasn’t meant to serve as stomping grounds for street artists.
Saul Steinberg's massive, 89-foot-long oil-on-canvas depiction of some of the Queen City’s most notable landmarks, entitled Mural of Cincinnati, has returned to the public view at Schmidlapp Gallery.
Several years ago Emily Moores set out to create a project spotlighting Cincinnati artists. She hoped it might end up as a book in a museum gift shop. Now, her book project also features an art show component—with this year’s iteration at PAR-Projects, a former lumber-drying facility turned indoor-outdoor creative space in Northside.
Graham MacIndoe’s photos show an alternate side of the almost mythical world of rock and roll as he captures each moment in its purest form and invites viewers to be pulled into an event that has been frozen in time.
From ancient Chinese artifacts to Confederate imagery to Mid-century minimalism: There's a wide world of art on display this week.
Meet the owner and sole employee of Ink & Hammer.
She's a massotherapist, visual artist, and art therapist: Karen Kurak’s life and career have taken an organic path, and that’s how she regards her art, too.
“I kept sketch pads at work when I was miserable,” says Don Clark, who graduated with an architecture degree from the University of Cincinnati in 2003 and spent five years cooped up in cubicles. Then the recession hit, and Clark was laid off.
Move beyond the basic blanket stitch with The Taft Museum of Art’s autumnal exhibit dedicated to mosaic patchwork quilts.
Don’t miss Dürer’s Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, a seminal woodblock print completed in 1497.