Press Highlights

Landmarks at UT Austin Announces New Public Art Commission by Beth Campbell
Brandon Zech, Glasstire, 10 March 2019
"The graphite drawing component of the work, which is from Ms. Campbell’s ongoing series, My Potential Future Based on Present Circumstances, presents possible outcomes — some logical and some absurd — of everyday situations. The work’s second component, a mobile made of steel rods and wires, mimics the forms of Ms. Campbell’s drawings, and also shares visual similarities with veins and nerves winding through the human body."

More public art headed to Dell Medical School
Jeanne Claire van Ryzin, Sightlines, 6 March 2019
"For the Dell Medical School commission, Campbell’s drawing makes parallels to spontaneous cognition, a newly developing branch of cognitive psychology that explores the random and involuntary thoughts that individuals have about their future. The twisted steel wire mobile that accompanies Campbell’s drawing mimics the complex structure of the human nervous system — and the complex structure of social networks."

Landmarks commissions new work by Beth Campbell
Art Alliance Austin, March 2019
“Beth Campbell’s work delights the eye and stimulates the imagination,” said Andrée Bober, founding director of Landmarks. “It simultaneously investigates and celebrates the human psyche, illuminating our commonalities, our differences, and the relationship between the two.”

Landmarks: Beth Campbell
Austin Chronicle, 12 April 2019 print issue
"Landmarks celebrates the opening of Beth Campbell's newest commission, Spontaneous future(s), Possible past, with an artist Q&A moderated by theorist Timothy Morton."

Landmarks presents "Spontaneous future(s), Possible past" opening reception
CultureMap Austin, March 2019
"Landmarks will present the unveiling of "Spontaneous future(s), Possible past," with a public talk featuring New York City-based artist Beth Campbell in conversation with Timothy Morton, the Rita Shea Guffey Chair in English at Rice University and contemporary philosopher whose work explores the intersection of object-oriented thought and ecological studies."