Ronald Mallory
American artist
Ronald Mallory
Ronald Mallory is an artist who worked in New York and now lives in Mexico. In the sixties he was one of the foundational members of the kinetic art movement. In particular, his works involving mercury and acrylic have become icons, and are represented in many collections, including the Museum of Modern Art in Manhattan. Mallory was a student of the late Pol Bury. He works in many mediums, including digital art and oil paintings.
Biography
Ronald Mallory's personal information overview.
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News
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MAGNIFICENT OBSESSIONS; A New High-Risk Look
NYTimes - over 12 years
MY stylish friend Scott is politic about the more questionable things I collect. I bought a 1960's tufted sofa last year, puffy and colorful. It looks like someone who fell off the South Beach diet, in South Beach. ''It's directional,'' Scott said, after a few beats of silence, looking at it with a cold eye, then approval. Not good, not bad, but
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NYTimes article
THE AFTERMATH; Why Make Art?
NYTimes - over 15 years
To the Editor: In 1982 I was commissioned by the Port Authority to make a painting for Windows of the World on the 106th floor of the World Trade Center. I painted an image of the Andrea Doria entering the harbor, passing by the World Trade Center -- a remembrance of the 1956 sinking of the Andrea Doria, and a memorial for the 52 people who
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NYTimes article
Style Makers; Ronald Mallory: Jewelry Designer
NYTimes - over 27 years
LEAD: The warmer the weather, the faster Ronald Mallory's jewelry moves. His medium is mercury, the silvery stuff of thermometers that expands in heat and contracts in cold. The warmer the weather, the faster Ronald Mallory's jewelry moves. His medium is mercury, the silvery stuff of thermometers that expands in heat and contracts in cold. The
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NYTimes article
Turning 12-Story Bank Into an Art Gallery
NYTimes - almost 28 years
LEAD: ANN VAN BUREN rarely ventures into the Midlantic National Bank building here, where her husband, Robert, presides as chief executive officer, but she has played a leading role in transforming the 12-story office building into one of New Jersey's largest informal corporate art galleries. ANN VAN BUREN rarely ventures into the Midlantic
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NYTimes article
Timeline
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