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Jeremy Gilbert Rolfe

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ENTERTAINMENT
October 17, 1991 | SUSAN KANDEL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe's new works are less abstract paintings than sophisticated essays about abstract painting. Their appeal is neither emotional (no impassioned brushwork means no soul-shaking catharses); nor is it primarily aesthetic (in these images, the manipulation of light, color and structure is underwhelming, at best).
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 30, 1998
The faded words "Learn to Fly" emblazon the Santa Monica Airport Quonset hut where Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe rents his studio. Standing in the doorway, he blinks his pale eyes as though vaguely astonished to see a visitor. With his short-cropped hair and wire glasses, he resembles the British military officer he might have become. Instead, as a painter and critic, he organizes battles of an aesthetic nature.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 30, 1998
The faded words "Learn to Fly" emblazon the Santa Monica Airport Quonset hut where Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe rents his studio. Standing in the doorway, he blinks his pale eyes as though vaguely astonished to see a visitor. With his short-cropped hair and wire glasses, he resembles the British military officer he might have become. Instead, as a painter and critic, he organizes battles of an aesthetic nature.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 17, 1991 | SUSAN KANDEL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe's new works are less abstract paintings than sophisticated essays about abstract painting. Their appeal is neither emotional (no impassioned brushwork means no soul-shaking catharses); nor is it primarily aesthetic (in these images, the manipulation of light, color and structure is underwhelming, at best).
ENTERTAINMENT
April 4, 1991
A bi-coastal teleconference on the future of contemporary art will be held today in UCLA's Dickson Auditorium. Co-sponsored by UCLA and Columbia University, "Redefining the Avant-Garde: Beyond Originality and Reference" will feature dialogue between panels of artists, critics and scholars in Los Angeles and New York, simultaneously linked by telecommunications technology. Henry Hopkins of the Frederick R.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 28, 1995
Otis College of Art and Design kicks off a new lecture series Jan. 10 with a critics' panel including Los Angeles Times Art Critic Christopher Knight, Village Voice writer Peter Schjeldahl and Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe of Art Center. The series, called "Just What Do You Think You're Doing?" will be held at Sotheby's, 9665 Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills. All sessions begin at 8 p.m. and will be moderated by art critic David Pagel. Following the initial critics panel will be a curators' panel on Jan.
OPINION
June 23, 1996
Isn't it just like FBI Director Louis Freeh--a man of true integrity--to place the blame on himself for the FBI allowing the White House to obtain copies of the files of prominent Republicans (June 15). And isn't it just like Bill Clinton--the "leader" of the free world--to shirk responsibility and attempt to blame someone else. KENNETH D. DeGIORGIO Los Angeles Why is no one asking the Republicans the question they've been asking the White House for the past two-plus years: What have they got to hide?
ENTERTAINMENT
February 12, 1988 | CATHY CURTIS
Walking into Kuhlenschmidt/Simon gallery, you never quite know what drop-dead gesture will be awaiting your attention. This time, it's a series of paintings by Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe, "History and Seduction Paintings (Act II)." That seems to be as good a title as any for squares of linen covered with a more-or-less solid color field relieved by a few thin color stripes snuggled up to the right and left edges of the painting.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 21, 2008
As THE educational leaders of the Art Center College of Design, we would like to respond to the article "Uproar at Art Center" (by Mike Boehm, June 11), which we find selective in its sources and unbalanced in its perception. While there is indeed a passionate debate about many important issues at Art Center, we are a creative community engaged in the ongoing improvement of our education and facilities, and we expect and encourage different opinions about our future direction. However, the article paints an incomplete portrait of the college that is simply not accurate.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 2, 2012 | By Scott Timberg, Special to the Los Angeles Times
John Cage's ideas have long inspired artists inside and outside the experimental music subculture. Besides new-music figures considered disciples or associates - Christian Wolff, Earle Brown, Morton Feldman and David Tudor, for example - he had an effect on the most famous rock band of all time: Paul McCartney became interested in Cage in 1966, and the chaotic orchestration of the Beatles' "A Day in the Life" is thought to have derived from Cage's ideas,...
ENTERTAINMENT
July 7, 1989 | CATHY CURTIS
"Dark as a Space" introduces three young artists who play with ideas of depth and surface in various ways. Lynne Baxter clots sharply demarcated portions of steel mesh rectangles with a goopy mixture of wax and black paint. Fandra Chang stretches filmy fabric printed with wood-grain designs over lengths of wood. And Laura Cooper coats flat, curving aluminum shapes with thin skins of paint.
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