Val Britton


Artist feature in Luxe Interiors + Design Magazine

Artist feature in the Jan/Feb 2018 issue of Luxe Interiors + Design Magazine.


Luxe Interiors + Design


Collapsible City featured in Luxe Interiors + Design Magazine.

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Val Britton: Reverberations


79 page catalog including an essay by Jens Hoffmann, Deputy Director of the Jewish Museum, and an interview by Trevor Paglen, artist, geographer, and author.

Publication © 2016 Gallery Wendi Norris

Available at Gallery Wendi Norris

KQED Arts: “Art that Makes Missing Your Flight OK”

Sarah Hotchkiss, October 7, 2015

At the San Francisco International Airport (SFO), the San Francisco Arts Commission (SFAC) strives to make a traveler’s time spent in the airport a little less chaotic and little more contemplative, thanks to artworks funded by the city’s percent-for-art program, San Francisco’s mandate that a public building project expend two percent of its construction cost towards public art.

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25 years of turning garbage into art

Kimberly Chun, August 13, 2015

Long before high-low entered the cultural lexicon, and reclaimed wood and recycled metal became common design features, Recology San Francisco was helping artists salvage society’s rejects from the Dumpster of trash culture.

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Artillery: “Val Britton: Gallery Wendi Norris / San Francisco”

Barbara Morris, September 2, 2014

Maps may serve as metaphors for our journey through life, compelling in their ability to arrange potential experience around an objective matrix; the paths taken, and those missed, forever resonate in our subconscious. Taking the map as a point of departure is San Francisco-based artist Val Britton.

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The Morning News: “The Shape of Paper to Come”

Rosecrans Baldwin, August 11, 2014

In Val Britton’s elaborate collages and installations, paper becomes capable of creating new worlds.

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San Francisco Chronicle: “Exhibits of work by Gyorgy Kepes, Val Britton”

Kenneth Baker, July 25, 2014

Maps in search of their territory: Since the turn of the 20th century, visual artists have sought ways to evoke in static media the agitation of experience caused by modern speed and by the very passage of time. The new technologies of transport - the railroad and later, flight - along with cinema, posed the big challenges then. San Franciscan Val Britton enters this stream late, gauged by the fact that digital media have created whole new fast lanes for inquiry, recall, amnesia and exchange.

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