As Trammell Crow Center renovation is nearing the end, final touches will be going in to complete the updated space.
World-famous artists will be debuting their masterpieces starting June 15, 2019. Take a look at the art coming to Trammell Crow Center and learn about the concepts behind each piece.
By synchronizing lines in overlapping, interwoven motifs, Philippe Decrauzat pushes perceptions beyond the bounds of an image to affect a spatial presence.
Through a variety of media––wall paintings, shaped canvases, sculptures, films, and installations––Decrauzat embeds iconic references from architecture, cinema, literature and graphics, enriching his conceptual endeavor.
Working with a labor-intensive process that merges sculpture with painting, Marela Zacarias fabricates forms out of wire screening attached to wooden supports or found objects to which she applies layers of plaster to create undulating forms. Her work is characterized by an interest in site specificity, socially committed history, and current events.
“Each installation has been more stunning and innovative than the next and has consistently been the largest project of the participating artist’s career.”
Affectionately described as “delightfully nutty,” Koch creates a psychedelic world with his geometric art. His colorful pieces depict emotion, excitement, and energy, all through his medium of choice— a simple colored pencil.
Blending fine art with everyday objects, Pae White is one of the most interesting and innovative new artists of our time.
Pae’s work isn’t what it seems— the scale and history of the tapestries (her medium of choice) allows “cotton to fantasize about being something more.”
“This grandiosity of making high theater out of this basic, humble material is something I love.”
Pae’s use of familiar objects creates a unique experience, and we’re bringing that same curious aura to Trammell Crow Center.
World-renowned artist Jacob Hashimoto creates order and art amidst chaos.
The New York-based artist draws on his Japanese heritage, creating three-dimensional structures such as wall hangings comprising thousands of mesmerizing ‘kites’.
Jeremy Thomas uses an uncommon technique to create geometric sculptures that involves heating a steel plate to 2800 degrees and injecting pressurized air to grow the organic shapes.
Color is often used with industrial materials to identify and characterize; however, Thomas uses color and raw materials to re-appropriate them from commercial contexts to that of fine art.
We are very eager to see these jaw-dropping pieces go into the improved Trammell Crow Center!
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