In The News

Desert Companion
Feb. 6, 2019

Someone in the impromptu barbershop quartet jokes about performance art being “all bullshit,” setting off a rumble of laughter in an audience of artists, performers, art lovers, and writers, all familiar with the conflicted nature of the medium. It’s another evening of RADAR, a new, regular Downtown performance event. Frequently not as palatable as more traditional painting and sculpture, nor easily defined or understood, performance art can be a difficult medium to establish in a local art community, though it’s been a fixture in some cities for years. Still, it’s natural that an art movement such as this would grow in the shadow of the Strip — and it feels long overdue.

Las Vegas Review Journal
Jan. 22, 2019

‘Axis Mundo’

Artwork by more than 50 artists — including paintings, print material, photography, video and fashion — showcases artistic and cultural movements from the late 1960s to the 1990s in the traveling exhibition “Axis Mundo: Queer Networks in Chicano L.A.” UNLV’s Marjorie Barrick Museum of Art, 4505 S. Maryland Parkway. unlv.edu/barrickmuseum

KNPR News
Jan. 9, 2019

One of the nation’s top art exhibitions opens this week at UNLV’s Barrick Museum of Art, which is taking the opportunity to cement connections to the broader Southern Nevada community.

KNPR News
Nov. 13, 2018

As the sun sets on summer, the fall cultural season is just getting started. Plan your outings with our handpicked collection of great art, music, literature, theater, and festival events!

Las Vegas Weekly
Nov. 13, 2018

The Barrick Museum’s lively Jubilation Inflation is a show about the body—your body. Your impossible stillness and irrepressible movement, your dutiful lungs, your eyes irresistibly drawn to a rolling orange, your ears deciphering a modulation that you can’t quite place. Is it the sound of wind streaming through leaves? Frying eggs?

The Brooklyn Rail
Nov. 1, 2018

“Do you get vertigo?” the curator of the exhibition asks me as she pulls open the Velcro seam of the inflated blob. Inside, the nylon fabric lifts around me, plumped by an air stream pumped in near the floor. She thinks of this work as a feminist James Turrell—maybe she has in mind his Aten Reign (2013)—an expansive environment, like a womb, but lightweight and portable. She says, “We’ve been calling them vessels.”

Las Vegas Review Journal
Oct. 1, 2018

The Oct. 1, 2017, shooting on the Las Vegas Strip “indelibly marked” the UNLV community, Acting President Marta Meana said last month during her first State of the University address.

Las Vegas Weekly
Sep. 24, 2018

Andrew Schoultz’s In Process: Every Movement Counts boasts so much chromatic swag, the political messaging goes covert. Who could blame the casual viewer for thinking In Process is about how graffiti and street art meet skating culture in a retinal cataclysm? Casual viewer, you are right! Schoultz skids right out of the California skater scene, comic books stuffed in the backpack of youth along with guerilla muralist gear. His tricks are just getting started.

Desert Companion
Sep. 6, 2018

As the sun sets on summer, the fall cultural season is just getting started. Plan your outings with our handpicked collection of great art, music, literature, theater, and festival events!

New York Magazine
Jun. 15, 2018

Las Vegas has something for every type of vacationer: fine dining, over-the-top nightclubs, relaxing spas, and … the most fascinatingly weird, offbeat museums you’ll find in the region. While many of the city’s cultural institutions remain undiscovered by visitors, nearly every Vegas local has a personal favorite, and they’re more than willing to share their city’s best-kept secret. Find the nine best museums in Las Vegas below.

Las Vegas Review Journal
Jun. 4, 2018

Welcome to Andrew Schoultz’s world.

Paint This Desert
May. 1, 2018

He painted eyes and patterns on bright yellow bursts with broad red strokes, playing with the space like a skateboarder doing tricks on a rail. Schoultz adapted his style to other skate parks, and now Winchester has his signature look, a simpler read of his work. A graphic art version of his complex paintings, murals, and installations. A skateboarder himself, the Los Angeles-based artist works with the structure of skate parks designed to simulate random infiltration in public space, which brings street art back to a supportive subculture.

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