Karolle Rabarison is at home wherever she can satisfy her coffee habit. She currently lives in Washington, DC.
Too often we assume art requires interpretation. But paintings don’t need to broadcast meaning to be meaningful.
Biker rallies, rodeos, and other loud gatherings in the American South. Watch out for the flaming torches.
Paintings of peculiar worlds where butterflies sizzle in frying pans. The more you pay attention, the less you’ll understand.
It’s the most wonderful time of year, but for atheists and agnostics, it means something altogether different. We asked a group of non-believers to tell us how they’re spending their secular holiday seasons.
Portraits of a queer community in South India treat gender, biology, art, and family with emotional nuance—no exoticism in sight.
A photographer asks people for the meaning of life while traveling through the Great American Desert.
A week’s worth of street photographs and interviews from the pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong—that most civil of civil disobedience movements.
Mid-century magazine clippings find new life in collages that are just the right amount of weird and clever.
Eve becomes a woman of many lives, whether trying her first cigarette or weeping in a wedding dress.
Tobacco farmers, churchgoers, and signs of rapid growth crop up like kudzu along North Carolina’s Highway 15-501, aka Tobacco Road.
Cityscapes as you’ve never seen them before, built from luxury watches, sapphire pools, and other media prescriptions for the perfect life.
Large-scale abstract paintings that recall networks, maps, and schematic diagrams—and with each subsequent viewing can become anything at all.