Art Hazelwood and Jos Sances, design for CultureStrike support for workers as part of Our Walmart
Tribute to Podada for the Day of the Dead. The Aurora in the title refers to the Batman film opening shooting in that town. Posada did a lot of hideous crime prints. La Calavera Aurora - The skeleton of Aurora, A Sad Story. Then below The skeleton of the dictator of the world and Firing Squad (fusilade) 0f Democracy, November 6, 2012.
An extended essay at ArtBusiness.com on
This Huffington Post article was a collaboration with Paul Boden
A recent issue of
Spirit uses an image I created in 1996 that still
gets a lot of use.
A review of the Hobos to Street People book on
Here's a video of artist Ronnie Goodman talking about his Occupy linocut prints.
Art": A Window into the Fine Art Print Collections at
the Library of Congress,
Martha H. Kennedy, Curator of Popular & Applied Graphic Art, 2010, based on a presentation and
discussion by Katherine L. Blood, Curator of Fine Prints. http://www.loc.gov/rr/print/coll/opinart.html
Organized by Francisco Dominguez, Doug Minkler and Art Hazelwood
Hobos to Street People: Artists' Responses to Homelessness From the New Deal
to the Present
is a touring show curated by Art Hazelwood
To learn about the show go here
Below is a video shot by Carol Harvey at the exhibition at the California Historical Society in San Francisco.
Carol interviews Travis in front of a print by Kiki Smith titled "Home"
Travis tells his own story of sleeping in a box.
More videos about the show here.
In 2008 I spent every free moment on the Art
of Democracy shows
leading up to the elections. Here's an article with an intereview
Article by Mark Vallen about the exhibition Art of Democracy War & Empire, in Foreign Policy in Focus
A lengthy article about Art Hazelwood published August
Online Magazine of the Visual Narrative - ISSN 1780-678X
Art Hazelwood: A Graphic Witness of America
Author: David A. Beronä
Published: August 2005
Abstract (E): This essay examines the power of the contemporary print in the work of the San Francisco printmaker, Art Hazelwood. Narrative features are identified in Hazelwood's early series of woodcuts that display distinctive scenes of contemporary life, block books that merge image and text in an imaginative display, stylized book illustrations, accordion style artists books, and his satirical commentary on American imperialism in Iraq called Hubris Corpulentus.
Look here for other articles.
Essays, Reviews, Juror Statements, Articles
contact Art Hazelwood