© COPYRIGHT 2016 Rebecca Klementovich

March 2014

31.03.14 - Currier Museum, NH has some Painting Goodies

The Currier Museum has some wonderful paintings donated by a patrons such as Gruber and Groko. In fact
the Rothko painting at the museum was donated by Doctor Groko who was Rothko’s personal physician during Rothko’s life. However, my personal favorite was the large colorful free stroke genius of Joan Mitchell a female painter who gives the viewer a tactile experience. The thick globs of paint is a an homage to Pollack’s action painting. Joan’s color sense is a fantastic balance of somber colors and bold bright greens. In between her many layers of bold brush strokes, (something only a forty dollar paint brush can achieve), are the small magical speckles of color that float around the edges of the painting.

The Stella painting at this museum is one of the finest representations of his Compass series. I knew Stella’s girlfriend, she was an artist too, a graduate from Yale. He appeared to be a difficult man, one can see this with his devotion to a perfect painted line while keeping a difficult unyielding composition. As a painter I can tell you that his circular canvas is almost impossible to paint. His color sense is wonderful here, the sage color is the neutral color holder and the Marigold along with the bold red are the color highlights. He is really is a master.

Other wonders at the Museum are -Hans Hoffman, the wizard teacher for ALL of the New York Abstract painters.
-Hibbard, a rare painter who painted large painting in the snow’s of New England
– Michael Mazur, has a springtime painting of dreamy spring yellows.
Please go sees these treasure at the Currier Museum.xmitchellxstella

24.03.14 - Teenagers and Abstract Painting Throwing

roof alex split roof angels pixl roof ben float pixl roof violet pixl



How to entice youth to the merits of studying art history can be elevated by intergrading excitement into the lives of both the painting and the teenagers. These photos are fine examples of teenager’s appreciation by throwing an abstract painting off the roof top shows both initiative and courage for the sake of art. There is nothing more exciting than changing where and how the context of art can be seen.

22.03.14 - Bad Art never looked so Good

In the mountains of Littleton, NH there is a small miracle residing tucked away from most foot traffic, it is the gallery called Bad Art. Among the strong graphic graffiti and abstract paintings you will find Hunteress Thompson hanging by Darth Vadar- masters of darkness. The collaboration of fellow artist also have band practice for Hot Mess in the space.

The atmosphere is as if you stepped into the East Village gallery scene of 1985, the creative ground for the like of William S. Boroughs, Blondie, Pattie Smith, Nan Goldin, and other unknown masters. There is grit on the wall CBGB’s thick, and layers of wonderful eclectic and affordable art for the masses.
These photos are of, Jason Tor one of the owners, as he was doing an abstract painting and gallery sitting- as you can see he is not afraid to use pink (a good sign.)

For more seejason at studioDSCN2196DSCN2205

18.03.14 - Non wall snow gallery

New white walls for our non wall gallery made of snow- at the foothill of Mt Washington, NH. More snow, more paintings, more snow. Flute playing by Rebecca Klementovich and Uke by Ben Klementovich. Dress by Joan Vass and Micheal Cunningham from NYC. Live Free or Die………………joan vass sitting longsnow gallery me and ben

snow gallery best

02.03.14 - Please don’t walk but run to this show also bring along a female artist.

TDP_Place_Settings_SigIt is finally here, a whole wing dedicated to female artists. Why it has taken hundread of years for

such a place? I cant tell you. I can tell you that the JUDY CHICAGO show is wild. I won’t add more to that

because you must experience it for yourself. So if you have a female friend, daughter, wife or transvestite bring

them to the Elizabeth Sackler Center for Feminist Art.

The Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art is an exhibition and education environment dedicated to feminist art—its past, present, and future. Among the most ambitious, influential, and enduring artistic movements to emerge in the late twentieth century, feminist art has played a leading role in the art world over the last forty years. Dramatically expanding the definition of art to be more inclusive in all areas, from subject matter to media, feminist art reintroduced the articulation of socially relevant issues after an era of aesthetic “formalism,” while pioneering the use of performance and audiovisual media within a fine art idiom.





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