I recently got the opportunity to review a nude painting by American artist Rebecca Gish.
She created it as a way to honor a loved one who had passed away.
I think it was one of the first pieces that I’d seen that was erotic, but I also think it is a very powerful work, one that is very relevant today.
She has been called a “radical feminist,” a “progressive artist,” and a “queer artist.”
Gish says that her paintings are a reflection of who she is and her life.
She says she’s never wanted to be a “furry artist” or a “sexual object.”
The piece that I’m reviewing is called “Black Love.”
It was made in a space called The Black Room.
It depicts a black woman sitting on a sofa with her arm around another woman, who is wearing a tuxedo.
She has her arms wrapped around her partner’s waist, her legs wrapped around the other woman’s waist and her legs around the woman’s head.
The black woman has her hands around the black woman’s neck.
Her hands are behind her back.
She is kneeling on her hands and knees, looking down at her partner, whose head is bent forward and who is looking up at her.
The black woman sits down on the sofa with the other black woman, with their legs together.
She puts her hand around her own waist and lifts her head to her partner.
She pulls her hair down to her eyes, her eyes closed, and she closes her eyes.
She lifts her partner up and sits on top of her.
She places her hand over her partner and she starts kissing her, gently kissing her neck.
In a moment of inspiration, she imagines that her partner has turned around to see her and she sees her with her arms around her neck, her hands behind her.
Then, she sees a face in her partner that she can’t forget, a face that has a certain intensity to it.
She sees a reflection in the mirror of the black man that has her eyes shut, looking at her with a kind of love and understanding that she is not alone in this love, that she does not have to hide this in any way.
I love the way that she’s painting this, I love the light that comes into the black room.
She’s also a feminist artist who makes the point that there are ways of expressing the complexities of gender, sexuality, and race in our lives.
Black Love was exhibited at the Whitney Biennial of Contemporary Art in March.