Gay Outlaw Wedge, 2013 Glass, epoxy, plywood 17” x 14” x 14”
Gay Outlaw
Wedge, 2013
Glass, epoxy, plywood
17” x 14” x 14”

Le titre de l’oeuvre signifie : « coin », ou « recoin ».

Artiste website – Site de l’artiste.


Born in 1959 in Alabama.

« Outlaw realizes her abstract forms in a challenging mix of materials, from glass to plastic to felt, to found materials like pencils or rubber hoses– at times, she has employed food in her sculptures. Even as a fan of minimalism, she offers viewers new relationships to formal art, taking them beyond its past rigors. »

Née en 1959 à Alabama aux États Unis.

Outlaw réalise ses formes abstraites dans un mélange technique de matériaux, du verre au plastique, en passant par le feutre ou des matériaux de récupération comme des crayons ou tuyaux en caoutchouc. Il lui est aussi arrivé de d’utiliser de la nourriture dans ses sculptures. En fanatique du minimalisme, elle offre une autre approche de l’art formel, dépassant sa rigueur traditionnelle.

Extract from Paule Anglim Gallery website, free translation by Because Art Is.
Extrait du site internet de la Galerie Paule Anglim, traduction libre de Because Art Is. (Here – Ici).

Paule Anglim represents permanently the artist Gay Outlow and had organized a marvelous exhibition of her work in 2014 at the Gallery in San Francisco. Unfortunatly, Paule Anglim passed away on Thursday April 2, 2015. We acknowledge her strong work and invite you to go see the retrospective set in her honor. You can still go there until June 27th.

Paule Anglim représente l’artiste Gay Outlaw de façon permanente et avait organisé une exposition somptueuse de son travail en 2014 à la galerie de San Francisco.

Malheureusement la galeriste Paule Anglim est décédée le 2 avril 2015. Nous saluons son travail colossal et vous invitons à aller découvrir la rétrospective organisée en son honneur à la galerie. Il vous reste jusqu’au 27 juin 2015 pour la découvrir.

Infos about Gay Outlaw past exhibition at the Galerie Paule Anglim – On Visual Art Source.

Infos sur la dernière exposition en date de Gay Outlow à la Galerie Paule Anglim – Sur Visual Art Source.

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Because Art Is - Kristian Nygaard - Installation at NoPlace Oslo. 2014.

Kristian Nygaard, Installation at NoPlace Oslo. 2014.


Site internet de l’artiste

Artist Website


Noplace in Oslo, discover the institution website


« The One Thing After Another
Per Kristian Nygaard at KHM Gallery
by Wojciech Olejnik

Per Kristian Nygaard’s exhibition The One Thing After Another explores the influence of social and political ideologies on public and private space, on its material composition, on its architecture. Consider House (2010), a model of a high-rise building constructed out of unfinished plywood. It towers over the viewer like a modernist sculpture, simple and elegant in its design and use of material. Such simplicity marks much modernist city planning and architecture, which seem to embody a bare rationality developed out of a rigorous consideration of the placement and arrangement of objects. This approach involves the implementation of an overarching order, where even ornamentation stems from its very structure, according to an inner logic. House (2010) presents the deduced, bare essentials of such a logic: form and material. Presented as a model it acts as a demonstration of the original design, of the formal concerns that precede the eventual completion of the structure, and in its unpainted state it brings attention to the raw material used in its construction.

It is no secret that in modernist architecture the materials used were often left exposed, that they themselves symbolized new engineering feats, but also represented a new modern age. Nygaard’s work such as Unapologetic Architect II (2010), brings attention to certain forms and shapes that have also been crucial in establishing the modernist aesthetic. This piece is a drawing of an imagined building, which compresses rectangular shapes to form a complex architectural structure, reminiscent of a mall or some other social space. A uniform grid of windows covers the walls and the roof, with steel frames and glass convening in an angular geometric reality of cubes and squares. Unlike a circle or a triangle, the cube is infinitely divisible into the same shape, into equal portions, and thus it may represent equality itself. Here, the clean lines and Lego-like units that define this public place suggest a uniformity of the social body, of its infinite mass, and how its wealth and property can be portioned into discrete, equal yet separate units. »

Entire Article / Suite de l’article

Text: The One Thing After Another. by Wojciech Olejnik – Interview in Måg magazine 2011. Were do artists come from, by Per Kristian Nygård 2011

De Zeen Article and pictures here

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