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Women As Art: 50 Years of an Evolving Vision



Women As Art: 50 Years of an Evolving Vision is in continuation of Robert Farber’s 25-years of support and collaboration with Breast Cancer Research.

Robert Farber "Women As Art" Volcan BCRF launch w Selects Gallery from Robert Farber on Vimeo.

Farber’s photographs introduce viewers to a world of beauty in which women, at times are often overlooked and objectified by society. Exploring the female form, he captures the true essence of a woman in her undisturbed element. His works entice the viewer to contemplate and question beauty versus sexuality, encouraging reconsideration in the way one looks at the female form. Farber states, Bodies are fully as expressive as faces. Sometimes the arch of a back, the curve described by an arm, the tension of an outstretched leg can evoke responses that a facial expression can’t.

Robert Farber Women AS Art image overview from Robert Farber on Vimeo.

In Women as Art, Farber presents women reposed or engaged in diverse ranges of activities that showcase their beauty and emotional power through physical form. His works isolate common notions of sexual objectification, turning photographs into picturesque compositions that frequently possess a painterly quality.

Robert Farber

In a multi-genre career deliberately construed towards a prominence in women, what has evolved is a fifty-year retrospective that encompasses numerous works, metaphorically conceptualizing women; transforming the female form into unique abstraction. The final exhibition highlights his creative skill and imagination through his photographic lens.

Robert Farber’s art has influenced generations of photographers. His impressionistic style captures the essential substance of composition in several genres, including nudes, fashion, still life, landscape, architecture, and lifestyle. His thirteen photo art books have sold over half a million copies.

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Curated by Nicole Ianniello


Ahead of the Broadway Opening of Lempicka The Longacre Theatre Is Showcasing Art Work By Tamara de Lempicka



The Longacre Theatre (220 W 48th St.), soon-to-be home of the sweeping new musical, Lempicka, is showcasing a curated selection of renowned artist Tamara de Lempicka’s most famous works. Eschewing traditional theatrical front-of-house advertising, the Longacre’s façade now boasts prints, creating a museum-quality exhibition right in the heart of Times Square. The musical opens on Broadway on April 14, 2024 at the same venue.

The Longacre’s outdoor exhibition includes works of Self Portrait (Tamara in a Green Bugatti) (1929), Young Girl in Green (1927), Nu Adossé I (1925), The Red Tunic (1927), The Blue Scarf (1930), The Green Turban (1930), Portrait of Marjorie Ferry (1932), Portrait of Ira P. (1930), Portrait of Romana de la Salle (1928), and Adam and Eve (1932).

Starring Eden Espinosa and directed by Tony Award winner Rachel Chavkin, Lempicka features book, lyrics, and original concept by Carson Kreitzer, book and music by Matt Gould, and choreography by Raja Feather Kelly.

Spanning decades of political and personal turmoil and told through a thrilling, pop-infused score, Lempicka boldly explores the contradictions of a world in crisis, a woman ahead of her era, and an artist whose time has finally come.

Young Girl in Green painted by Tamara de Lempicka (1927). Oil on plywood.