With technique emphasizing the palette knife, Ms. Gechtoff came to prominence in the 1950s in a genre then dominated by men.
Author Archives: NEIL GENZLINGER
His writing in Artforum and elsewhere helped make sense of the tempestuous 1960s and ’70s and gave art a new term, Post-Minimalism.
Ms. Pesle championed the choreographer Merce Cunningham, the experimental director Robert Wilson and many others, but the public rarely knew her name.
Mr. Whitten began as an Abstract Expressionist but was always eager to explore other genres and ways of painting.
Mr. Ransohoff was a force behind both light television fare like “Mister Ed” and substantive movies like “The Americanization of Emily.”
Mr. Mayer produced orchestral works, operas, chamber pieces, music for children and more, sometimes displaying a whimsical streak.
Mr. Doroshow organized pageants in the 1960s, before the gay- and transgender-rights movements had gotten rolling. He hosted them as Flawless Sabrina.
Finding little to scare him in most horror films, Mr. Hooper was inspired to create a low-budget movie that became an influential classic of the genre.
Pablo Escobar died in a hail of gunfire at the end of Season 2, so the new installment of this fact-based series focuses on other drug lords.
Though one critic scoffed about “an unspeakable strain on the eyes,” a festival gives experiments in three-dimensional moviemaking a second chance.