The New Social Environment#335

Daniel Gibson with Amanda Gluibizzi


1 p.m. Eastern / 10 a.m. Pacific

Artist Daniel Gibson joins Rail ArtSeen Editor Amanda Gluibizzi for a conversation. We conclude with a poetry reading.

In this talk

Daniel Gibson

A Photo of Daniel Gibson
Born in Yuma, AZ in 1977, artist Daniel Gibson grew up in El Centro, CA, and other surrounding towns that border Mexicali, Baja California. His early inspiration came from the exposure to the desert and communities, raised at a sheet rock factory in Plaster City, CA, where his father worked. Gibson’s output is bred by his indispensable draw towards creation, an expressive therapeutic flow of visions and beliefs, real life situations and dreams, comprising a combination of elements incomparably extricated and productively gifted. He currently lives and works in Los Angeles, CA.

Amanda Gluibizzi

This is a sunny portrait of the Rail's Art Editor, Amanda Gluibizzi with houses in the background and a blue sky. Gluibizzi is wearing a yellow shirt and sunglasses.
Formerly Associate Professor at Ohio State University, Amanda Gluibizzi is the founding Co-Director of the New Foundation for Art History (NFAH) and Artseen Editor for the Brooklyn Rail. She specializes in mid- and late-20th century art, design, and urbanism in the United States, Europe, and Latin America. Amanda is the author of Art and Design in 1960s New York (Anthem Press, 2021).

The Rail has a tradition of ending our conversations with a poetry reading, and we’re fortunate to have Anna Gurton-Wachter reading.

Anna Gurton-Wachter

Anna Gurton-Wachter
Writer, editor, and archivist Anna Gurton-Wachter is the author of the full length collection Utopia Pipe Dream Memory (Ugly Duckling Presse, 2019) and seven chapbooks, most recently My Midwinter Poem (clones go home, 2020). Her work explores imagined communities, feminisms, and transformative influence. Anna edits and makes books with DoubleCross Press, works full time for The Keith Haring Foundation and part time for NYU.

❤️ 🌈 We'd like to thank the The Terra Foundation for American Art for making these daily conversations possible, and for their support of our growing archive.