PaperCity Magazine

March 2017 - Houston

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textile for her collections. By working with artisans, she creates sustainable business models, with an emphasis on supporting women. By merging heritage techniques with innovation, Fernández makes tradition relevant. For the designer, art and fashion are entwined. She was the subject of the recent exhibition "#LatinsInVogue" at Museo Jumex, and the publication The Barefoot Designer: A Handbook. Fernández was also included in "SiteLines.2016: New Perspectives on Art of the Americas" at Site Santa Fe, which featured 35 artists from 16 countries, representing contemporary art from the Americas. As for Reyes, his political haunted house — commissioned and co- p r e s e n t e d b y C r e a t i v e Time and the Brooklyn Army Terminal, where it was installed last fall, aligning with Halloween and the U.S. Presidential contest — brought to light contemporary horrors we've come to take for granted. Reyes also had a major solo exhibition at Dallas Contemporary last fall. "For Future Reference" charted the artist's diverse interests, ranging from Greek philosophy to modernism, all through the framework of sculpture. It was the closest many would get to bunking at casa Reyes-Fernández. "Pedro Reyes," through April 15, at Lisson Gallery, New York, 84

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