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Hernan Bas

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Hernan Bas Modern Painters

June 1 2016

News

Hernan Bas on Painting Aristocratic, Queer Life in 1920s London Hyperallergic

April 13 2016

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The Lookout: Hernan Bas at Lehmann Maupin Art in America

March 30 2016

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Hernan Bas: Illustrated Answers with Neo-Romantic Painter NeueJournal

March 29 2016

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Bohemia, By Way of the Aristocrats New York Times

March 10 2016

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12 Things to Do in New York’s Art World Before March 11 New York Observer

March 7 2016

News

FIAC 2015 Opens with Strong Sales ARTINFO

October 22 2015

PRESS

Hong Kong Tatler

May 7, 2014

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Elephant Magazine

Spring 2014

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Art21

July 10, 2012

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The Korea Herald

June 19, 2012

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Huffington Post

April 11, 2012

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Bomb

April 10, 2012

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Art Observed

April 4, 2012

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Mediabistro

March 22, 2012

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Artlog

March 16, 2012

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Opening Ceremony

March 16, 2012

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Artinfo

March 13, 2012

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Interview

February 29, 2012

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WWD

February 29, 2012

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Flash Art

September 30, 2009

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Flash Art

June 30, 2009

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NBC Miami

May 21, 2009

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Miami New Times

May 21, 2009

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BlackBook

May 20, 2009

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Whitewall

May 6, 2009

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The Miami Herald

May 3, 2009

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Manhattan

April 30, 2009

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Time Out New York

April 23, 2009

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Artnet TV

April 9, 2009

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Art Review

March 31, 2009

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Vogue

February 28, 2009

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WWD.com

February 27, 2009

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Artnet

February 1, 2009

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The Advocate

January 31, 2009

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Artdaily.org

January 12, 2009

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Wound

March 31, 2008

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Elle Decor

March 31, 2008

Vogue


Once Upon A Time
By Kimberly Straub

From maritime legends to forbidden romances to supernatural thrillers, there is nary a tale the painter Hernan Bas hasn't told. This month, his dreamy tableaux of demons, demigods, and dandies travel to the Brooklyn Museum, as part of "Hernan Bas: Works from the Rubell Family Collection," a survey of the first ten years of the artist's career. Like Elizabeth Peyton and Karen Kilimnik, the 30-year-old Florida native pulls from a cornucopia of pop and historical subjects, but his style is unequivocally his own: "I start out painting like I'm from the fifties in New York, " he says. "But the result ends up looking like French symbolism from the 1800s."