International Sculpture Center

   
May 2002 Vol.21 No.4
A publication of the International Sculpture Center

 

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Features
Stephen De Staebler’s “Figure Columns”
His new figures achieve universality in their archaic appearance and their androgyny.
by Peter Selz

Juan Muñoz: Negotiating Belief
These works center on difference, the distance this condition creates, and longing.
by Sarah Tanguy

Armed and Disarming: The Haute Bricolage of Tom Sachs
Sachs uses controversy, fashion, consumerism, and duct tape in his edgy sculptures.
by L.P. Streitfeld

The Game as a Narrative of the Self: The World of Alex Pinna
Pinna’s works break away from the Minimalist, neo-conceptual trends typical of Milan.
by Andrea Bellini

The Doors of Expression: The Work of Art in the Age of Quantum Processing Power
Sculpture has moved from distanced experiences to interactive, immersive scenarios.
by Pablo Baler (with Streaming Video Interview of Stelarc)

 
Departments


Forum: Advance Word on Documenta11 by Axel Lapp
News
Letters to the Editor
Itinerary
Dialogue: Fabrizio Plessi by Laura Tansini
Focus: Peter Reginato by Margaret Sheffield
Focus: Lukas Rittstein by Ivona Raimanová
Commissions
Postscript: ISC News

  
Reviews


New York: James Croak
Atlanta: Jim Waters
Chicago: Conrad Bakker
Baltimore: Brent Crothers
Gloucester, MA: Ken Hruby
Kansas City, MO: Marcie Miller Gross
New York: Arman
New York: Robert Fischer
New York: Maren Hassinger
Purchase, NY: 2001 Biennial Exhibition of Public Art
Akron, OH: William Morris
Pittsburgh: Jim Campbell
Beeville, TX: “Contemporary Outdoor Sculpture in Meditation Park”
Barcelona: “Africas”
Naoshima, Japan: “The Standard”
Dispatch: “World Ceramic Exposition”

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