• Lea Lublin, R.S.I.—Dürer, del Sarto, Parmigianino, 1983, acrylic, C-print, postcard, and ink on canvas and wood. Installation view, Le Quartier, Centre d’Art Contemporain de Quimper, France, 1995.

    Lea Lublin

    Lenbachhaus Munich

    “IF WOMEN set themselves to transform history, it can safely be said that every aspect of history would be completely altered.” In 1990, art historian Griselda Pollock chose philosopher Hélène Cixous’s powerful statement to discuss the exemplary relevance of Baroque painter Artemisia Gentileschi within a feminist reformulation of art history. But this quotation might just as well characterize the driving force of Lea Lublin, an artist active some three centuries after Gentileschi who is only now receiving the international recognition she deserves, in a recent retrospective at the Lenbachhaus

    Read more