Interviews & Speeches
KUOW-FM The Record: Good Art in Pioneer Square in which I discourse about the scrappiness of artists in a pandemic.
KNKX Radio: Monica Spain interviews me about Placiness, a show I curated, along with Gabriel Campanario, one of the other artists in the show.
KUOW_FM A Seattle painter is trying to re-write the story of artist vs. development, in which I chat with Bill Radke about this stuff.
When Artists Get Together They Talk About Real Estate presented at TEDxPSU Pennsylvania State University
Grace Gorenflo on the Good Arts Building in the Seattle Times
Margo Vansynghel asked me to weigh in on how to support artists in Crosscut
Tyrone Beason in the Seattle Times Pacific Northwest Magazine
Artist Spotlight, Orange Coast Magazine
“Jane Richlovsky’s work is rich in complex interactions. The patterned fabric, the images painted on the fabric, and the content of the painted images work together to create both a visual statement and cultural commentary. The strength of Richlovsky’s work lies in the combination of intellectual content, technical expertise, and a generous dose of humor.”Mary Lane, FiberArts
“With their almost cinematic focus upon loaded symbolic objects in middle-class, mid-century suburban settings — a pink cake, an orange mound of jello, a woman’s large, foreshortened hand with bright red nail-polish – these paintings are remarkable for their muteness and suppressed emotion… Richlovsky’s decorative splendor here is not unlike that of Van Eyck and other Northern Renaissance painters.”Jim Demetre, Artdish
“One finds a true gem in Jane Richlovsky. Richlovsky paint on found textiles, incorporating them beautifully into the content of each piece, using them as the patterns for women’s dresses, rugs and tablecloths. The found textiles are wrapped entirely around the side of the canvas, and without this hint, one may take longer to notice that the dresses, rugs and tablecloths are, in fact, not painted at all.”Lynne Venert, The DCist
“Richlovsky’s work reminds us that not all was as it seemed in the “good ol’ days”.. the flatness of the patterns meet the Norman Rockwellish technicolor scenes of life we remember from movies, yet there is a cynical and almost sinister undercurrent to some of the paintings.”Lesley Frenz, The Artsy Forager