Rosson Crow

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Rosson Crow
Born1982 (age 37–38)
EducationSchool of Visual Arts,
Known forPainting

Rosson Crow (born 1982)[1] is an American artist, best known for her large-scale paintings. She is based in Los Angeles, California.[2]


Crow grew up in Dallas, Texas.[3] She moved to New York City in 2000 and graduated with a B.F.A, from School of Visual Arts, New York in 2004 and an M.F.A, from Yale in 2006.[1] After discovering Crow's work in 2005, the French art dealer Nathalie Obadia organized the first exhibition of her work in France. Crow was included in the 2006 Wall Street Journal article titled "The 23-Year Old Masters," which selected ten top emerging US artists including Dash Snow, Ryan Trecartin, Zane Lewis, and Keegan McHargue.[4]

She is known for her large-scale depictions of nostalgia-laden interiors that blend historical allusion and theatrical illusion.[3][5] Her paintings are inspired by diverse references including Baroque and Rococo interior design, cowboy culture, Las Vegas architecture, theatre and music.[2]


Crow completed a residency at Cite Internationale des Arts in Paris in 2006 and has had solo exhibitions at Honor Fraser, Los Angeles; CANADA, New York, and Galerie Nathalie Obadia, Paris. She had a show at White Cube, London in January 2009 and a Focus Exhibition at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, Texas in April 2009.[6]

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Rosson Crow Biography". Retrieved 2016-05-06.
  2. ^ a b Sunderland, Pablo Enriquez,Mitchell. "Inside the Electric, Eclectic L.A. Studio of Artist Rosson Crow, Fashion Darling and Pioneer Woman of the New West". W Magazine. Retrieved 2018-11-17.
  3. ^ a b Fulcher, Zio (2015). "Rosson Crow". Citizens of Humanity Magazine. Retrieved 2016-05-06.
  4. ^ Crow, Kelly (2006-04-17). "The 23-Year Old Masters". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2009-07-09.
  5. ^ Mahot, Laura (2015-12-07). "Behind the Scenes with Rosson Crow". Interview Magazine. Retrieved 2016-05-06.
  6. ^ "Focus: Rosson Crow". Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth. 2009. Retrieved 11 July 2016.

External links[edit]