Perspectives from artists, journalists, curators, and teen curators.
Interview between Andy Hall and Tom Hill in the Summer 2020 issue of Blau International.
Color Test series consists of an LED light box confronting the viewer with an overwhelming abundance of colors.
The Exhibition – is an initiative by the Sean Kelly Gallery to bring their podcast, Collect Wisely, to life as a virtual presentation. Read J. Tomilson Hill’s essay on Noguchi’s Stone Embrace.
As I’ve confined myself to my workspace at home as so many others across the world have done over the past months, my thoughts often traveled back to an amazing group of works that were recently assembled at the MET Breuer for the last venue of the exhibition tour of Vija Celmins: To Fix the Image in Memory, a retrospective we co-organized with colleagues SFMOMA.
This magnetic composition stems from a period in Christopher Wool’s practice when he began to use his previous creative output as the source material for new, autonomous paintings.
Creating these stitched paintings is a much more physical process than one might think.
Essay to accompany Three Christs, Sleeping Mime, and the Last Supper
Ink As Contemporary Practice: The Art of Minjung Kim
“BBQ” belongs to Albert Oehlen’s cycle of grey paintings, a series that the artist has periodically returned to as an exercise in self-discipline.
New York Times review of Charles Ray and the Hill Collection. January 2, 2020.
This magnificent stained-glass window by Valentin Bousch, is currently undergoing conservation prior a future display at the gallery.
Read the foreword to the catalogue accompanying Minjung Kim’s exhibition.
The Mountain lion attacking dog by Charles Ray is a sculpture that evokes a strong emotional reaction to a graphic, yet cinematic scene of a mountain lion feasting on a dog.
This monumental window, nearly twelve feet tall, was made in 1533 by one of the greatest stained-glass artists of the time, Valentin Bousch.
An introduction to the Hill Art Foundation inaugural exhibition Maybe Maybe Not
Through an Urban Lens Urban landscapes are known for cultivating a vibrant and enriching culture that inspires a powerful craving among its citizens to create and inspire others.
New Yorker, November 2019
Speed Walking with the Artist Charles Ray
Christopher Wool is an American artist who is known for his paintings on large canvases, often employing black and white text.
Brooklyn Rail review of Charles Ray exhibition. December 2019.
Julie Belcove, formerly of the Financial Times, interviews J. Tomilson Hill before the opening of the Hill Art Foundation. November 2018.
Italy in the 1600s or 17th century was known for many things that still have an impact on the world today, such as art and religion.
Christopher Wool’s painting, Untitled, created in 2001, offers a complex composition filled with emotion and open to many interpretations.
In discussions of individual art pieces, the subject of an artwork’s meaning usually enters the conversation at some point or another.
J. Tomilson Hill: Warrior, dealmaker, collector
Christopher Wool’s abstract paintings often bring the viewer to question what constitutes art.
Update your browser to view this website correctly. Update my browser now
To ensure the safety of our community, and in keeping with the recommendations of the CDC and WHO, the Hill Art Foundation is closed temporarily, as a precautionary measure to reduce the exposure and spreading of the COVID-19 virus.
While the Foundation is closed, sign up for Teen Talks a weekly master class on Zoom the Foundation is hosting to support artists and educators. Please make sure to register at https://zoom.us/meeting/register/tJEqcu-trz0pGdMfrESdMBY_hoIqngfqsxTG. All are welcome!