Press Kit

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For all inquiries, general information, interviews and lectures please contact:

Ron Longe [email protected]

Megan Schultz [email protected]

For copyright and reproduction requests of Judy Chicago’s works please contact: Artists Rights Society

[email protected]

T: 212.420.9160

For the digital image files for reproduction requests please contact: Art Resource

[email protected]

T: 212.505.8700

Selected Articles on Judy Chicago

The newest articles can be found in Exhibitions and News

Artnet – Three Generations of Feminist Artists Convened in Miamito Launch a Participatory NFT Project and aReproductive Rights ProtestThursday was all about an intergenerational display of feminist art activism, as Nadya Tolokonnikova of the Russian collective Pussy Riot teamed up first with Michele Pred and then with the legendary Judy Chicago on a pair of empowering Miami Art Week events.

At the ICA Miami, Tolokonnikova and Chicago were in conversation with museum director Alex Gartenfeld to unveil their new collaboration, What if Women Ruled the World?, a participatory project inspired by textile banners bearing the title phrase that Chicago made for her 2020 Paris fashion show with Dior. Click here for details

The Art Newspaper – Womanhouse—the original matrix for feminist art—turns 50In Johanna Demetrakas’s documentary about Womanhouse, the 1972 takeover of a dilapidated Hollywood mansion by the Feminist Art Program of CalArts, you can see Karen LeCocq sitting at an ornate vanity playing the role of the middle-aged courtesan Lea. She knows her looks are fading and painstakingly applies thick layer after layer of foundation in a desperate attempt to turn back the clock. Click here for details

CBS Sunday Morning – Artist Judy Chicago on making a name for herself"The Dinner Party," a triangular table set for 39 singular women – Virginia Woolf, Sojourner Truth, and Georgia O'Keeffe among them – with the names of nearly a thousand others on the floor around it, in porcelain and needlework, has a spiritual, "Last Supper" quality, intentionally. "I wanted to substitute female heroes for male heroes," artist Judy Chicago said of her work.

Women volunteers did the sewing. "All those anonymous stitchers in the ecclesiastical embroidery class making vestments in praise of male power, male deity – what if we took our own techniques and put them in service to our own achievements?" she told correspondent Martha Teichner. "It tells this story of centuries of struggle, achievement, erasure; struggle, achievement, erasure." Click here for details