Interviews: cette catégorie de mon blog contient des articles qui sont des interviews avec d’autres artistes ou avec les sujets de mes portraits.
When I stumbled across this cartoon by Paul Kinsella, I decided I had to ask him some questions.
This still from my recent interview with Gabe Flores pretty much sums up our relationship and probably everything we talked about too.
This is my fourth in a series of videos of chats I have with subjects of my paintings, and it happens to be a conversation with the only curator who has ever played an important role in forming my work, Gabe Flores.
This is my third in a series of videos of chats I have with subjects of my paintings.
This is my second in a series of videos of chats I have with subjects of my paintings.
Following up with my paintings after they’ve gone on out into the world is one of my favorite parts of being an artist, and that probably has a lot to do with the owners of my work.
A conversation with Gabe Flores about art and money.
Is a portrait more true if it’s painted from life instead of from a photograph? I don’t happen to think so, but I know a lot of people who do, so I decided to learn more about the logic of working from life by asking artist Tom Loepp about his more traditional—and maybe more romantic—way of painting a portrait.
I have to agree with Chris Haberman: that’s the only way to make a painting.
Artist Geoffrey Raymond turns portraits into a platform for comment and captures a moment in history.
On a recent gallery hopping expedition, I came upon this work by artist Heather Watkins. It didn’t immediately spark my interest, and, as such, I wouldn’t normally have investigated further, except that I happened to notice that Watkins sees this work as portraiture.
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