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Takes a Selfie

By Clint Margrave


I’m not surprised to find him

in the underground,

but I am surprised to find him

in L.A.

He sits across from me

on the metro

in shorts and tennis shoes,

taking a selfie.

I want to ask him what he’s doing here.

Too much sun

for so much beard.

Then again,

as a writer of the dispossessed,

the clinically insane, the suicidal,

it just might be the place.



Take It Easy



I’ve never been to Heaven,

but I’ve been to Oklahoma.

Played For The Good Times

fifty times in a row,

then pissed on the jukebox.

Smeared my blood

against a white picket fence,

and left town.



August 7th, 2021

By Allison Strauss

Fans of Los Angeles’ Craft Contemporary museum will enjoy Above & Below at Shoshana Wayne Gallery. The exhibition features twelve artists working in textile art, ranging from ethnic craft traditions to the wildly unconventional.

The show marks the Los Angeles debuts of Madame Moreau and Yveline Tropéa. Moreau anchors the traditional end of craft in the exhibition with Henry Christoph flag, a beaded ceremonial vodou banner depicting Haiti’s revolutionary war hero and king. Tropéa’s canvases too are covered in beading, illustrating abstracted people and creatures that suggest folklore influences. The French artist lives part-time in Burkina Faso where she has been influenced by Yoruba beading, and where she hires and trains women–disenfranchised kidnapping survivors of Boko Haram–as beaders. Similarly, Gil Yefman felted a bedspread size wall hanging in the show with Kuchinate, a craft collective of African women refugees in Israel.
Read more here.

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Artillery Magazine CODE ORANGE Photo Submissions

Code Orange is a new Artillery Magazine column, web-based, issue-oriented photography contest/project curated by Los Angeles based artist, Laura London. London works in the medium of photography and video.

CODE ORANGE is a documentary photography project which aims to encourage uncensored expression in affiliation with Artillery MagazineWinning entries will be published in upcoming issues of the magazine, finalists will appear online.

We see this as a venue for artists to express how they feel about the current state of the world. Tumultuous times like ours have historically produced some of the most interesting, captivating and timeless art; we hope to find and share similar works today.

Images which include any subject and convey how our country and the world are affected by social, political, environmental change as well as a day in the life type imagery which includes: personal, universal, identity issues, etc. The photographic artwork can be produced with a film or digital camera, using a professional camera and or smartphone. Images made in black and white and or color are accepted.

The main criteria for the images submitted to the Code Orange Photography Contest/project is that they are “documentary.” Carrying on the traditions of documentary photography, for example: in the works of; Louis Hines, Social Realism Documentary Photography, Doretha Lange’s, images for the Farm Security Administration, Robert Frank’s images and book, The Americans, New Documentary Photographs, which also includes photographers: Garry Winograd, Diana Arbus, Lee Friedlander. Roy DeCarova, images of Harlem and others, concurrently Stephen Shore and Robert Adams documented the American landscape, and William Eggleston broke ground with his color photography. Street Photography Reportage photographs of Manual Alvarez Bravo, Daido Moriyama, Henri Cartier Bresson, W. Eugene Smith, Mark Ellen Mark, and many more artists/photographers.

We are looking for any and all types of documentary photography submissions.

Please feel free to spread the word. Thank you!

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Artillery (magazine)

Artillery is an American contemporary art magazine based in Los Angeles. Features and exhibition reviews are often L.A. centric, yet increasingly dedicated to coverage of the arts worldwide, with contributors based in New York, San Francisco, Dallas, Berlin and London. The bi-monthly publication is available in both print and web editions. The print version is distributed and for sale via subscription and can also be found in bookstores, museum shops, art galleries and other locations. Print circulation is currently at about 50,000 with a readership of about 35,000. Artillery also hosts public events such as live debates, poetry readings and book signings in major cities as well as at art fairs.

History and profile[edit]

Artillery was co-founded in 2006 by former LA Weekly editorial staff members Tulsa Kinney and Charles Rappleye as an alternative to "the stodgy, art-mag paradigm"—as editor-in-chief Kinney put it in the inaugural issue—slyly referencing the often academic "artspeak" generated by gallery press releases and prevalent in widely circulated arts publications such as Art in America and Artforum.[1]

To date the single most widely read Artillery feature article, which published in January 2011, turned out to be the last interview conducted with international art star Mike Kelley before the artist committed suicide that same month.[2] The feature, written by Kinney, revealed the depths of the artist's depression and his apparent disenchantment with.the commercial art world.[3]


External links[edit]


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