Peter Halley

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Peter Halley
Born (1953-09-24) September 24, 1953 (age 63)
New York City[1]
Nationality American
Education Yale University[1]
University of New Orleans[1]
Known for Painting, Abstract art, Printmaking
Movement Minimalism, Neo-Geo
Awards Frank Jewett Mather Award (2001)[2]

Peter Halley (born September 24, 1953) is an American artist and a central figure in in the Neo-Conceptualist movement of the 1980s. Known for his Day-Glo geometric paintings, Halley is also regarded as a writer, the former publisher of index Magazine, and a teacher, having served as Director of Graduate Studies in Painting and Printmaking at the Yale University School of Art from 2002 to 2011. Halley lives and works in New York.

Introduction[edit]

Peter Halley is an American painter. He came to prominence as an artist in the mid-1980s, as part of the generation of Neo-Conceptualist artists that first exhibited in New York’s East Village, including Jeff Koons, Haim Steinbach, Sarah Charlesworth, Annette Lemieux, Steven Parrino, Phillip Taaffe, Gretchen Bender, and Meyer Vaisman. Halley's paintings explore both the physical and psychological structures of social space; he connects the hermetic language of geometric abstraction—influenced by artists such as Barnett Newman and Ellsworth Kelly—to the actualities of urban space and the digital landscape. In the 1990s, he expanded his practice to include installations based around the technology of large-scale digital prints.

Halley is also known for his critical writings, which, beginning in the 1980s, linked the ideas of French Post-Structuralist theorists such as Michel Foucault and Jean Baudrillard to the digital revolution and the visual arts. From 1996 to 2005, Halley published index Magazine, which featured in-depth interviews with emergent and established figures in fashion, music, film, and other creative fields. Having also taught art in several graduate programs, Halley became the Director of Graduate Studies in Painting and Printmaking at the Yale University School of Art, serving from 2002 to 2011.

Early Life and Education[edit]

Peter Halley was born and raised in New York City. He is the son of Janice Halley, a registered nurse of Polish ancestry, and Rudolph Halley, an attorney and politician of German-Austrian Jewish descent. In 1951, Rudolph “became an instant celebrity,” as Halley has said, while serving as chief prosecutor for the United States Senate Special Committee to Investigate Crime in Interstate Commerce, also known as the Kefauver Committee (after Senator Estes Kefauver). “This series of hearings with various colorful mobsters was broadcast on television all over the country,” Halley notes.[3] Rudolph was also assistant counsel to the wartime Truman Committee, investigating fraud and waste in defense contracting. He served as president of the New York City Council from 1951 to 1953, and ran for New York City Mayor in 1953. He passed away soon after at the age of forty-three, when Halley was three years old.[4][5]

Other notable family members include Rudolph’s first cousin Carl Solomon (1928-1993), to whom Allen Ginsberg dedicated his epic poem "Howl (for Carl Solomon)" in 1955. The Halleys are also related to Samuel Shipman (1884-1937), a well-known and colorful writer of Broadway comedies in the 1920s. Halley's great aunt and uncle, Rose and A.A. Wyn, published Ace Comics from 1940 to 1956 and Ace Books from 1952 to 1973. Ace Books was an American publisher of science fiction that published William Burroughs’s first novel, Junkie, in 1953, as well as the first novels by several prominent science-fiction writers including Philip K. Dick, Samuel R. Delany, and Ursula K. LeGuin.[6]

A precocious child, Peter started first grade at Manhattan's Hunter College Elementary School at the age of 6. He later attended Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts, a prep school known for its art museum and, at the time, innovative art program. While at Andover, Halley took an interest in various forms of media and became the programming director for the school’s low-wattage radio station. It was also during this time that he began painting, making his first works in his great uncle Aaron’s art studio.[7]

He received college acceptances with full scholarships from Brown, Harvard, and Yale, but chose to study at Yale because of their renowned art program.[8] But, after his sophomore year, Halley was denied entry into the art major and decided to move to New Orleans, where he lived for one year. He returned to Yale the following year to study art history, and wrote his senior thesis on Henri Matisse before graduating in 1975. After graduation, Halley returned to New Orleans and, in 1976, enrolled in the University of New Orleans MFA program. He received his MFA in 1978 and lived in New Orleans until 1980 (also traveling to Mexico, Central America, Europe, and North Africa during this time).[9][10]

Career[edit]

Early Career and New York City[edit]

In 1980, Halley returned to New York City and moved into a loft on East 7th Street in the East Village, Manhattan; there, Talking Heads frontman David Byrne was his upstairs neighbor. New York City had a lasting influence on Halley’s distinct painting style. He became enamored with the city's intensity, scale, and three-dimensional urban grid—the “geometricization of space that pervaded the 20th century.” Likewise interested in abstract painting, Halley “set out to connect the language of geometric abstraction to the actual space that he saw all around him, transforming the square—borrowed from Malevich, Albers, and others—into architectural icons he called ‘prisons’ and ‘cells,’ and connecting them by straight lines called ‘conduits.’”[11]

These particular geometric icons, which he developed in the early 1980s in the midst of a global technology boom, became the basis of Halley’s painting for the decades to come. Halley derived his language not just from the urban grid but from the gridded networks permeating all facets of the contemporary “media-controlled, post-industrial world.” With this background, the "cells" could be seen as “images of confinement and as cellular units in the scientific sense,” according to Calvin Tomkins.[12] The “conduits”—the lines connect various “cells” and other geometric patterns in a given work—represent the supports of “underlying informational and structural components of contemporary society,” Amy Brandt writes.[13] “Halley wished to incite public awareness of the confining, underlying structures of industrialized society and commodity capitalism.”[14]

In addition to urban structures such as modernist buildings and subways, Halley drew influence from the pop themes and social issues associated with New Wave music.[15][16] He took the modernist grid of previous abstract painting—namely, according to Brandt, the work of Frank Stella—and amplified its colors and impact in accordance with the postmodern times. During this early period, Halley employed new colors and materials with specific connotations. He began to use fluorescent Day-Glo paint, which has an uncanny glow that recalls the artificial lights of postmodern society and the bright government-issued signs that mark streets and workers’ clothing. Halley also uses Day-Glo colors in response to developments in modernist painting—a “hyperrealization” of art-historical motifs, in Halley terms (following Jean Baudrillard)—and as a means of delineating space on his canvases.[17]

Halley also began to employ Roll-a-Tex, a textural additive that gives his “cells” and “prisons” a tactile, architectural quality, as Roll-a-Tex is most often used as surfacing in buildings such as suburban homes and motels.[18] The postmodern, commodity-like color and texture, not to mention the thickness, of Halley’s canvases entered them into the art-historical conversation surrounding painting and objecthood. The mixture of harsh colors and textures at once “seduce[s] and repel[s] viewers with assaults on their senses of sight and touch.”[19][20]

In the 1980s, Halley's practice and career developed amid the artistic and intellectual discourse that arose in East Village artist-run galleries like International with Monument, Cash/Newhouse, and Nature Morte. These spaces were a community for artists such as Halley, Jeff Koons, Haim Steinbach, Sherrie Levine, Ashley Bickerton, and Richard Prince, who “shared a focus on the role of technology in postmodern society and rejected nature as a touchstone of meaning.” (Bob Nickas, Dan Cameron, and the curatorial team Tricia Collins and Richard Milazzo were curators and critics associated with this scene.)[21][22]These artists used irony and pastiche to subvert and comment upon structural issues of the time; they drew from Conceptual Art to create “paintings and sculptures that operated as a set of pictorial signs referencing artists and moments in postwar art history,” expanding their boundaries as artists to also encompass the theoretical discourse around the art objects themselves.[23]

Halley staged solo projects at PS122 Gallery in 1980 and at the East Village bar Beulah Land in 1984. In 1983 he organized a show at the John Weber Gallery, Science Fiction, which included, among others, Jeff Koons as well as Ross Bleckner, Richard Prince, Taro Suzuki, Robert Smithson, and Donald Judd, the latter of whom had been an influence on Halley. Alison Pearlman described the relevance and influence of the show, writing:

The gallery presentation dramatized a pop-futuristic sensibility. To begin, the space was painted entirely black. Because many of the works incorporated geometric shapes, Plexiglas and lights, some flashing or rotating, the total effect was crystalline like a Star Trek idea of Peter Halley, Jeff Koons, and the Art at Marketing… This high-tech sensibility has been common in popular science fiction as well as fashion, music, and other consumer products made to look geometricizing, streamlined, synthetic, or otherwise ultra-urban. The aesthetic coincides with actual fashions of the early 1980s.[24]

Halley’s first larger one-person exhibition came in 1985 at International with Monument, a gallery at the heart of the East Village scene run by Meyer Vaisman, Kent Klamen, and Elizabeth Koury, who had all met at the Parsons School of Design.[25] Around this time, Halley introduced Jeff Koons to Vaisman, and Koons subsequently exhibited at International with Monument as well.

In October 1986, Vaisman organized a group show at New York's more established Sonnabend Gallery that featured work by Halley, Ashley Bickerton, Jeff Koons, and Vaisman himself. Embodying the intellectual style that had been established by International with Monument, the show marked a departure from the painterly style of Neo-Expressionism, the dominant style in New York’s art scene of the earlier 1980s.[26][27] The exhibition at Sonnabend received popular and critical attention, and the four artists became identified on a wider scale with the labels “Neo-Geo” and “Neo-Conceptualism."[28] In New York magazine Kay Larson called the artists "Masters of Hype," while in the same magazine a month earlier, Paul Taylor had dubbed them “The Hot Four” and called Halley the “intellectual of the group.”[29][30] Roberta Smith wrote in the New York Times that "Halley's geometric abstractions suggest diagrams of battery cells with conduits or prison cells with barred windows (that is, electrical or social systems), while their powerful fluorescent colors come from somewhere beyond art."[31]

Writing[edit]

As he began his art career, Halley became interested in the French Post-Structuralist writers, including Michel Foucault, Roland Barthes, Paul Virilio, and Jean Baudrillard, many of whose works were translated into English in the late 1970s and early 1980s and were being discussed among New York intellectuals.[32][33] The ideas of the French writers informed Halley's use of synthetic colors and materials in his painting, and also the writing that he began to produce around the same time.[34] “The modernism I grew up with was that it was spiritual,” Halley said, “it was about a kind of purity and Emersonian transcendentalism… Feeling less and less comfortable with that, I decided that for me modernism was really about skepticism, doubt, and questioning. Things that we now say are part of a postmodern sensibility.”[35]

Halley put forth such ideas on modernism, postmodernism, culture, and the digital revolution—derived in part from Foucault, Baudrillard, and others, and with a neo-Marxist slant—in his numerous writings.[36] He published his first essay “Beat, Minimalism, New Wave, and Robert Smithson” in 1981 in Arts Magazine, a New York-based publication that published seven more of his essays throughout that decade.[37] In his essays, published from the 1980s to early 2000s, Halley makes reference to the shifting relationship between the individual and larger social structures, and how artists of his generation responded to the emerging social, economic, and cultural conditions of the 1980s and 1990s. Halley highlighted the various roles of New Wave music, Cold War cultural politics, and the increased digitization of experience brought about by computers and video games. Additionally, he provided a critical overview of contemporary art during this period through examining a range of sources including the social theories of José Ortega y Gasset, Norbert Elias, and Richard Sennett.[38][39]

In 1988, Halley’s writings were anthologized in Collected Essays 1981-1987, published by Galerie Bruno Bischofberger in Zurich. In 1997, a second anthology, Recent Essays 1990-1996, edited by Richard Milazzo, was published by Edgewise Press. Milazzo’s updated book, Peter Halley: Selected Essays 1981-2001, was published by Edgewise in 2013.[40]

Artwork from the 1990s to the Present[edit]

Following the 1986 exhibition at Sonnabend Gallery, Halley had many more exhibitions in Europe and the United States, including his first museum survey, Peter Halley: Recent Paintings, at the Museum Haus Esters in Krefeld, Germany, in 1989. In 1991-1992, CAPC Musee d'Art Contemporain, Bordeaux, staged an extensive retrospective of Halley’s work that traveled to FAE Musee d’art Contemporain, Lausanne, Switzerland; the Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofia, Madrid; and the Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam.[41][42][43]

In the 1990s, in response to the changes in communications and media caused by the digital revolution, Halley adapted his visual language to the effects of the digital revolution in the 1990s. [44] The “conduits” that marked his painting began to multiply and increase in complexity, and he began to add pearlescent and metallic paints to his Day-Glo color palette of the 1980s. “My earlier paintings were rational, diagrammatic, and logical,” he said in a 1995 interview with Flash Art, explaining the difference between his ’80s and subsequent outputs. “Then I made a break around 1990, and since then they’ve become really exaggerated, almost parodic; and they aren’t analytical at all. In any case, I don’t see a great formal break in the ’90s, although there is a psychological break.”[45] Around 1990 Halley began producing bas-reliefs, many of them hollow and constructed from fiberglass.[46] Soon after, he began experimenting with digital printing and web-based art.

In 1993, Halley created Superdream Mutation, a digital print available for viewing and downloading on the web bulletin board-style platform The Thing. The piece, a monochrome image, was distributed as a GIF—and is considered to be the first artwork exclusively available for online viewing and sale (for twenty dollars).[47] Regarding this work, Halley highlighted his thought process and the way in which the digital work related to his painting: “I set up the matrix and the person has certain choices within it. It's also based on a Jasper Johns print edition from the mid-sixties, in which there was a line drawing of a target, and a little box of water colors. It was a kit. Another factor for the Web project was my skepticism about the notion of ‘interactivity’ on the computer. Most decisions are choices between two paths; binary decisions are the only possible ones with computers. So I wanted to do something in which the choices were very mechanistic.”[48] Halley did another online project called Exploding Cell with the Museum of Modern Art, New York, on the occasion of his 1997 exhibition New Concepts in Printmaking 1: Peter Halley, a one-person show that highlighted Halley's print and installation practices. Exploding Cell was published online at the time and is still available to the public.[49] Glenn Lowry, director of the museum, has stated that this was MoMA’s first digital acquisition.[50]

Throughout the twenty-first century, Halley has continued to employ his iconic “cells,” “prisons” and “conduits” in his painting, as his primary subject remains the organization of social space. But, Halley explained in 2011, “the nature of the social space we live in has changed immensely in the last thirty years since my project began. When I started my work in the ’80s, the limits of communications technology were the telephone, the fax machine, and cable television. In a very short time, we’ve gone from the era of limited, linear communications to the epoch of the web, Google, and Facebook.”[51]

Halley has continued to exhibit internationally, including in New York at Mary Boone Gallery (2002, 2004, 2009, 2010, 2013); in Cologne at Jablonka Gallery (1988, 1990, 1993, 1998); in Zurich at Galerie Bruno Bischofberger (1988, 1991, 1994, 1995, 1998); in Paris at Galerie Thaddaeus Ropac (1992, 1995, 2000, 2004, 2007); in Brescia at Galleria Massimo Minini (1997, 2000, 2008, 2012); in London at Waddington Galleries (1999, 2001, 2007, 2009, 2013); and in many other cities around the world. In 2016, he staged an installation with Galerie Thomas, Munich, at Art Unlimited at Art Basel. As of 2016, Halley is represented by Greene Naftali Gallery in New York and Stuart Shave Modern Art in London.

Digital Prints and Installations[edit]

In the mid-1990s, Halley began implementing digital software as a means of developing his compositions. He also began to explore printmaking, using a variety of techniques including silkscreen, digital, and inkjet printing. In his prints, Halley often includes comic book imagery as well as a new motif of explosions and exploding cells, often made through printing images from the computer and auto-tracing them.[52][53]

Also in the 1990s, Halley started to produce site-specific installations for museums, galleries, and public spaces that would interact with the surrounding architecture. His installations mix imagery and media such as painting, fiberglass relief sculpture, wall-size flowcharts, and digitally generated wallpaper. Halley created his first site-specific installation at the Dallas Museum of Art; this installation included paintings, silkscreen prints, wallpaper, and murals of flow charts and other images. The flow charts had entered Halley’s lexicon around 1994 as both elements of paintings and as independent works; they are “readymade models from textbooks and manuals and other such sources of hierarchies or processes of various kinds, from business hierarchies and divisions of labor to psychological and sociological theories of human relationships and behavior to commodity-production processes.”[54] Describing his new approach, specifically the implementation of flow charts on the walls, Halley said:

When I was planning to include them [flow charts] in my Dallas show some people said that it would be too didactic to put a flow chart next to a painting to show the connections between them. But I use flow charts that are as opaque as possible; in other words there is no specific information. In fact, they make no sense without their captions. What happened in Dallas was that viewers first looked at the flowcharts, then they looked at the paintings. I think it was a way of giving the average person information about the paintings.[55]

Other notable installations include at Museum Folkwang, Essen, in 1999, and Disjecta, Portland, in 2012, as well as “Judgment Day,” an installation of digital prints for the exhibition, Personal Structures, at the 54th Venice Biennale in 2011.[56][57] Recently, he exhibited The Schirn Ring, a large, multi-part installation at Schirn Kunsthalle, Frankfurt, Germany.[58]

Halley has created several permanent works in public spaces. In 2005, he was commissioned to make a 17-by-40 foot painting consisting of a grid of eight individual panels, for the Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, Texas.[59][60] Three years later, in 2008, he completed a permanent installation of digital prints extending over five floors for the Gallatin School of Individualized Study at New York University.

Halley’s longstanding interest in design has led to collaborative installations with international designers, creating a compelling dialogue between fine art and design. In 2007 he collaborated with French designer Matali Crasset on an installation at Galerie Thaddaeus Ropac, Paris, France; and with Italian architect Alessandro Mendini at Galleria Massimo Minini, Brescia, Italy, and at Mary Boone Gallery, New York.[61]

index Magazine[edit]

See also: index Magazine

In 1996, Halley and Bob Nickas, a curator and writer, co-founded index, a magazine inspired by Andy Warhol’s Interview that featured interviews with people in various creative fields. Halley ran index from his New York studio. The magazine often employed rising photographers like Juergen Teller, Terry Richardson, Wolfgang Tillmans, and Ryan McGinley, and ran interviews with artists of diverse media like Björk, Brian Eno, Marc Jacobs, Agnes b., Diamanda Galas, Harmony Korine, and Scarlett Johansson. Halley stopped production of index in 2005. In 2014, Rizzoli published index A to Z: Art, Design, Fashion, Film, and Music in the Indie Era, which documents the magazine's run as well as that era's cultural movements.[62]

Teaching[edit]

Halley has taught and lectured at universities continuously throughout his career, both in the United States and abroad. In the early 2000s, Halley was an active teacher in the graduate art programs at Columbia University, UCLA, and Yale University. In 2002, he became director of the Graduate Painting and Printmaking program at the Yale School of Art, where he served until 2011. From 2010 to 2011, he was appointed as an endowed chair, the Leffingwell Professor of Painting, at the Yale University School of Art. Halley’s prominent students include artists Mary Reid Kelly, Tala Madani, Keltie Ferris, Matt Connors, Ella Kruglyanskala, Anna Betbeze, Sacha Braunig, Ahmed Alsoudani, Njideka Akununyili Crosby, Abigail Deville, Jennifer Packer, and (from the Columbia MFA program) Dana Schutz.[63][64]

Collections[edit]

Halley’s works can be found in numerous public collections including the Tate Modern, London; the Museum Folkwang, Essen; the Museum of Modern Art, New York; The Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; the Seoul Museum of Art, Seoul; the CAPC Musée d’Art Contemporain, Bordeaux, France; the Castello di Rivoli Museum of Contemporary Art, Turin, Italy; among many others.

Personal Life[edit]

Halley is married to the painter Ann Craven. He has two children, Isabel and Thomas, from a previous marriage to Caroline Stewart.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Halley, Peter (2010). "BIOGRAPHICAL SUMMARY". Peter Halley. Retrieved 11 October 2010. 
  2. ^ "Awards". The College Art Association. Retrieved 11 October 2010. 
  3. ^ Interview with Katherine Hixson, “Peter Halley: Oeuvres de 1982 à 1991” exhibition catalogue, Bordeaux: CAPC, Musee d'Art Contemporain, 1991, 9.
  4. ^ Interview with Katherine Hixson, “Peter Halley: Oeuvres de 1982 à 1991” exhibition catalogue, Bordeaux: CAPC, Musee d'Art Contemporain, 1991, 10.
  5. ^ Calvin Tomkins, “Between Neo- and Post-,” The New Yorker, 24 Nov 1986, 106.
  6. ^ Interview with Katherine Hixson, “Peter Halley: Oeuvres de 1982 à 1991” exhibition catalogue, Bordeaux: CAPC, Musee d'Art Contemporain, 1991, 9.
  7. ^ Calvin Tomkins, “Between Neo- and Post-,” The New Yorker, 24 Nov 1986, 106.
  8. ^ Interview with Katherine Hixson, “Peter Halley: Oeuvres de 1982 à 1991” exhibition catalogue, Bordeaux: CAPC, Musee d'Art Contemporain, 1991, 10.
  9. ^ “Peter Halley: Oeuvres de 1982 à 1991” exhibition catalogue, Bordeaux: CAPC, Musee d'Art Contemporain, 1991, 12.
  10. ^ “Peter Halley” exhibition catalogue, Galerie Thomas Munich, 2011, 8.
  11. ^ This Will Have Been: Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s, exhibition catalogue (Chicago: Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago, 2012).
  12. ^ Calvin Tomkins, “Between Neo- and Post-,” The New Yorker, 24 Nov 1986, 109.
  13. ^ Amy Brandt, Interplay: Neoconceptual Art of the 1980s (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2014), 145.
  14. ^ Amy Brandt, Interplay: Neoconceptual Art of the 1980s (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2014), 145.
  15. ^ Calvin Tomkins, “Between Neo- and Post-,” The New Yorker, 24 Nov 1986, 106.
  16. ^ Jeanne Siegel, "The Artist/Critic of the Eighties: Peter Halley and Stephen Westfall,” Arts Magazine (Sep 1985): 72.
  17. ^ Amy Brandt, Interplay: Neoconceptual Art of the 1980s (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2014), 155, 163.
  18. ^ “Peter Halley” exhibition catalogue, Galerie Thomas Munich, 2011, 12.
  19. ^ Amy Brandt, Interplay: Neoconceptual Art of the 1980s (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2014), 151, 153.
  20. ^ Interview with Katherine Hixson, “Peter Halley: Oeuvres de 1982 à 1991” exhibition catalogue, Bordeaux: CAPC, Musee d'Art Contemporain, 1991, 15-16.
  21. ^ “Peter Halley” exhibition catalogue, Galerie Thomas Munich, 2011, 8.
  22. ^ David Carrier, “Baudrillard as Philosopher, or, The End of Abstract Painting,” Arts Magazine (Sep 1988): 52–53.
  23. ^ Amy Brandt, Interplay: Neoconceptual Art of the 1980s (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2014), 164.
  24. ^ Alison Pearlman, Unpackaging Art of the 1980s (Chicago:University of Chicago Press, 2003), 112-114.
  25. ^ Cara Jordan, Peter Halley, “Introduction,” Stuart Shave Modern Art, 2017.
  26. ^ “Peter Halley” exhibition catalogue, Galerie Thomas Munich, 2011, 12.
  27. ^ Paul Taylor, “The Hot Four,” New York Magazine, 27 Oct 1986, 50–56.
  28. ^ Kay Larson, “Masters of Hype,” New York Magazine, 10 Nov 1986, 100–103.
  29. ^ Paul Taylor, “The Hot Four,” New York Magazine, 27 Oct 1986, 50–56.
  30. ^ Kay Larson, “Masters of Hype,” New York Magazine, 10 Nov 1986, 100–103.
  31. ^ Roberta Smith, “Four Young East Villagers at Sonnabend Gallery,” The New York Times, 28 Oct 1986, C30.
  32. ^ Richard Milazzo, Selected Essays: 1982-2001, “Introduction,” Edgewise Press: New York, 2013. 7.]
  33. ^ Siegel, 1985; Stuart Sim, Fifty Key Postmodern Thinkers (New York: Routledge, 2013), 124–129.
  34. ^ Amy Brandt, Interplay: Neoconceptual Art of the 1980s (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2014), 151, 159.
  35. ^ Mark Rosenthal, Abstraction in the Twentieth Century, Guggenheim Museum: New York, 1996. 96.
  36. ^ Jeremy Gilbert-Rolfe, “Non-representation in 1988: Meaning Production Beyond the Scope of the Pious,” Arts Magazine (May 1988): 30–39.
  37. ^ Richard Milazzo, Selected Essays: 1982-2001, “Introduction,” Edgewise Press: New York, 2013. 3.
  38. ^ Richard Milazzo, Selected Essays: 1982-2001, “Introduction,” Edgewise Press: New York, 2013. 10.
  39. ^ Alison Pearlman, Unpackaging Art of the 1980s (Chicago:University of Chicago Press, 2003), 106.
  40. ^ Selected Essays: 1982-2001, “Introduction,” Edgewise Press: New York, 2013.
  41. ^ “Peter Halley” exhibition catalogue, Galerie Thomas Munich, 2011, 8.
  42. ^ Peter Halley: Recent Paintings, exhibition catalogue, Krefelder Kunstmuseen, Museum Haus Esters, Krefeld, Germany.
  43. ^ Peter Halley: Works from 1982–1991, exhibition catalogue, CAPC Musée d'art contemporain, Bordeaux, France.
  44. ^ Pariss Sloan, “Pleasure and Alienation,” Tirade Magazine, Issue 3, (Apr 2014): 10–20.
  45. ^ Jeff Rian, “Peter Halley Makes a Move,” Flash Art (Oct 1995): 89–92,128.
  46. ^ Alison Pearlman, Unpackaging Art of the 1980s (Chicago:University of Chicago Press, 2003), 131-132.
  47. ^ David Platzker and Elizabeth Wyckoff, Hard Pressed: 600 Years of Prints and Process, Hudson Hills: New York, 2000. 32.
  48. ^ Mark Tribe, “Peter Halley, On Line______” Rhizome, http://rhizome.org/discuss/28280, 4 May 1998.
  49. ^ https://www.moma.org/interactives/projects/1997/Halley/
  50. ^ “Glenn Lowry with Joachim Pissarro, Gaby Collins-Fernandez, and David Carrier,” The Brooklyn Rail, 6 May 2015.
  51. ^ “Peter Halley” exhibition catalogue, Galerie Thomas Munich, 2011, 20.
  52. ^ Jeff Rian, “Peter Halley Makes a Move,” Flash Art (Oct 1995): 89–92,128.
  53. ^ Nancy Princenthal, “Peter Halley at the Museum of Modern Art,” Art in America (May 1998): 121.
  54. ^ Alison Pearlman, Unpackaging Art of the 1980s (Chicago:University of Chicago Press, 2003), 128.
  55. ^ Jeff Rian, “Peter Halley Makes a Move,” Flash Art (Oct 1995): 89–92,128.
  56. ^ Peter Halley: Recent Paintings, exhibition catalogue, Krefelder Kunstmuseen, Museum Haus Esters, Krefeld, Germany.
  57. ^ http://artdaily.com/news/48434/Peter-Halley--Judgment-Day---An-Installation-in-Personal-Structures-at-the-Venice-Biennale#.WG6Kk7YrK-o
  58. ^ Danny Lewis, “Wander About an Art Installation Inspired by the Large Hadron Collider,” Smithsonian (Online edition), www.smithsonian.com, 16 May 2016.
  59. ^ https://www.dfwairport.com/art/P1_017299.php
  60. ^ Spencer Michlin, “The Art of Flying,” American Way, Fort Worth, TX, 15 Jul 2005, 32.
  61. ^ Anna Bates, “Matali Crasset,” Icon Eye (Nov 2007).
  62. ^ Alison Pearlman, Unpackaging Art of the 1980s (Chicago:University of Chicago Press, 2003), 128.
  63. ^ “Peter Halley” exhibition catalogue, Galerie Thomas Munich, 2011, 24.
  64. ^ Yale News, 2010.

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]