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Atlanta Reviews

Al Taylor

In the work of Al Taylor (1948–1999), nothing is quite what it seems. Or perhaps, objects are everything they seem, all at once.

Benjamin Britton

Benjamin Britton’s paintings have a commanding presence, and not just because of their size, which in the intimately scaled galleries at Marcia Wood seemed to be larger than life. 

Shara Hughes

Shara Hughes manages to balance content and style in canvases that are by turns fantastical and ordinary, and usually tinged with humor.

Pam Longobardi

Many of Pam Longobardi's recent sculptures and installations have focused on the dire problem of ocean-dumped plastic, the assorted junk that ends up on beaches, in ocean gyres and waterways, and, fat…

Marcus Kenney

It almost seems wrong to say that Marcus Kenney draws heav­ily on his rural roots and Southern culture in his photographs, paintings and sculptures.

Craig Drennen

Timon of Athens is an unfinished Shakespeare play that was never produced during his lifetime. In it, the wealthy Timon gives away all his money to his friends, who then turn against him when he…

Gyun Hur

The classic Japanese dry garden of the Muromachi Period—what is typically called a Zen garden—was never intended to be a direct imitation of nature. Its miniature mountains, rivers and shorelines were…

Micah Stansell

Micah Stansell’s new video installation, The Water and the Blood (2011), explores the way in which information is pieced together to create a narrative. Rather than develop a plot, Stansell…

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