This year Dior invited 11 artists from around the world to put their twist on the Lady Dior bag as part of the brand’s ongoing Lady Dior Art project. Now in its third edition, this is the first time the project has been interpreted exclusively by female artists, all of who DIOR carte blanche to adapt the iconic bags in whatever ways they saw fit.
Starting at around $5000 each, the bags will be available exclusively at Dior’s Miami Design District boutique at 162 NE 39th St. through the end of the year, before launching at select locations worldwide in January 2019.
These bags are priceless pieces of art that will look amazing in your collection, the perfect time for Christmas.
contemporary American artist best known for her depictions of African-American women and celebrities through collages of acrylic, enamel, and rhipaenestones.
Pae White’s prolific and diverse oeuvre focuses on the forgotten, the fleeting and ephemeral of everyday life. Exploring different material forms and contexts, White’s practice is known for blurring the traditional and often nebulous boundaries between the fine and applied arts, architecture, and design. Whether in the form of sculpture, site-specific installations, tapestries, animation, or painting, White’s works subvert viewers’ expected relationship to familiar objects, processes, and spaces. White lives and works in Los Angeles having presented major projects at Skulptur Projekte Muenster, 2007; the 53rd Venice Biennale, 2009; The Whitney Biennial, 2010; The Henry Art Museum, 2016 and Saarland Museum, Germany, 2017. White received her M.F.A. from Art Center College of Design, Pasadena and her B.A. from Scripps College, Claremont, California and attended The Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture. Her work is included in such collections as the Tate Modern, London; The Art Institute, Chicago; MoMA, New York; The Hammer Museum, Los Angeles; Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles; LACMA, Los Angeles.
Polly Apfelbaum is an American contemporary visual artist, who is primarily known for her colorful drawings, sculptures, and fabric floor pieces, which she refers to as “fallen paintings”. She currently lives and works in New York City, New York.
Lee Bul is a contemporary sculpture and installation artist who appeared on the art scene in the late 1980s. Her work questions patriarchal authority and the marginalization of women by revealing ideologies that permeate our cultural and political spheres.
Lee Bul Tokyo University of the Arts, M.F.A.2007Tokyo University of the Arts, B.F.A. Purchase Award for Top Graduate, Tokyo University of the Arts Grand Prix, Art Award Tokyo2006Ikuo Hirayama Award, Tokyo University of the Arts1983Born in Hiroshima, Japan
Morgane Tschiember is a French artist. She was born in Brest, France in 1976 and currently lives and works in Paris, France
Li Shurui has been exhibiting widely in Asia and Europe. Her work was included in the Estrella Collection. Solo exhibitions include: ‘Monadology’, White Space Beijing, Beijing, China; The Shelter: All Fears Come from the Unknown Shimmering at the Edge of the World’, White Space Beijing, Beijing, China. Recent group shows include: ‘No Longer / Not Yet’, Shanghai Minsheng Art Museum, Shanghai, China; 28 Chinese – Rubell Family Collection’, Asian Art Museum and San Antonio Museum of Art,San Francisco and San Antonio, USA; ‘Jing Shen – The act of painting in contemporary China’, PAC Museum of Contemporary Art, Milan, Italy; ‘The Making of a Museum’, Aurora Museum, Shanghai, China; ‘ON|OFF China’s Young Artists In Concept and Practice’, Ullens Center for Contemporary Art (UCCA), Beijing, China; ‘Long March – A Walking Visually Display’, Long March Space, Lugu Lake, China.
Janaina Tschäpe was born in 1973 in Munich, Germany, in 1973 and was raised in São Paulo, Brazil. She received her Bachelor in Fine Arts from the Hochschule für Bildende Kueste, Hamburg in 1997 and her Master in Fine Arts from the School of Visual Arts in 1998. Tschäpe’s interdisciplinary practice spans painting, drawing, photography, video and sculpture. Incorporating elements of aquatic, plant, and human life, Tschäpe’s universe of sublime forms shift between representation, fantasy and abstraction.
Isabelle Cornaro employs painting, sculpture, installation, and film in her quest to challenge the way viewers perceive art objects. Her multimedia works orchestrate careful juxtapositions that pay tribute to and reinvent traditional modes of representation. For instance, her 2009 installation Landscape with Poussin and eyewitnesses consisted of pedestals, floral vases, and oriental carpets arranged in a loose interpretation of a landscape by Nicholas Poussin. Emphasizing depth of field, larger objects are placed in the foreground and smaller ones in the background, in accordance with the traditional rules of perspective, at which Poussin excelled. “All the objects relate to the representation of nature and the construction of an image,” Cornaro explains. Other likeminded installations have referenced Chinese porcelain and the ornamental pottery of Bernard Palissy.
Burçak Bingöl’s works explore notions of belonging, cultural heritage, identity, decoration and failure by blurring the boundaries between these seemingly distinctnotions. Through her labor- intensive process of tracing, copying, and re-forming, she adopts an analytical approach to new configurations. Her works are psychological landscapes that hover between abstraction and representation, rejection and preservation that both embrace and disregard Eastern and Western traditions. Working with various mediums such as ceramics, drawings, video, photography and installation, Bingöl’s works are constant re-working of materials and objects to converge to the repetitive act where fiction and failure merges.
Born in Bogotá, Colombia, Olga de Amaral studied fabric art at the Cranbrook Academy of Art in Michigan. Amaral is a renowned artist whose evolving technique, incorporating fiber, paint, gesso and precious metals transforms two-dimensional textiles into sculptural works that seamlessly integrate art, craft, and design. In their engagement with materials and process her works become essentially unclassifiable and self-reflexively authentic. Amaral is an important figure in the development of post-war Latin American abstraction. Her creation of “off stretcher” works, using non-traditional materials, acquires greater historical resonance with each passing year. Amaral’s work is deeply driven by her exploration of Colombian culture and her own identity. Architecture, mathematics, landscape, and socio-cultural dichotomies in Colombia are woven together through the use of fiber. Understanding and being understood is an important part of her work. Through a complex system based on artisanal technique, she finds answers to inner questions. Her golden surfaces of light thus embody the secrets of her soul. Her use of gold, inspired by the interwoven histories of pre-Hispanic and Colonial art, gives her work a presence at once sensual and otherworldly. In his prologue essay to the book Olga de Amaral: El Manto de la Memoria (2000), Edward-Lucie-Smith comments on the transcendent qualities of her art: “A large part of Olga’s production has been concerned with gold, but there are in fact no equivalents for what she makes in Pre-Columbian archaeology. Nevertheless one feels that such objects ought in logic to exist —that she has supplied a lack.” Amaral founded and directed the textiles department at the Universidad de los Andes (University of the Andes) in Bogotá in 1965. She was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in 1973, and in 2005 was named “Artist Visionary” by the Museum of Art and Design in New York. In 2008, she was honorary Co-Chair for the benefit of the Multicultural Audience Development Initiative, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Amaral has exhibited in institutions worldwide and the full range of her work is represented in the collections of over forty museums including the Musée d’Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris, the Museum of Modern Art, New York, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Art Institute of Chicago, the Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto, Japan, San Francisco’s De Young Museum, the Museum Bellerive in Zürich, the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, and the Renwick Gallery of the National Gallery in Washington, D.C.
contemporary American artist is best known for her depictions of African-American women and celebrities through collages of acrylic, enamel, and rhinestones. ART BASEL MIAMI DIOR Maria Rosales Rahal
Keven Gonzalez, Maria Rosales Rahal, Elizabeth, Nicole, Lucy
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