Review by Alice Zinnes for Entropvisions

The works on paper by Carole d'Inverno recently exhibited at Atlantic Gallery have a delicacy of line, color and spirit that is only arrived at when the process is truly instinctive.

Interview by Ann Landy for Vasari21

In the 18th and 19th centuries, history painting was considered the loftiest genre to which a European or American artist could aspire. High drama from ancient and contemporary events—battle scenes or coronations, for instance—inspired painters to produce grandiose...

Interview with Noelani Kirschner, for The American Scholar

'Broken Boundaries was inspired by looking at aerial photography of mountain-top removal in North Carolina. They lop off the tops of the mountains, which is so heartbreaking to see. The title refers to how we’ve broken our respect toward nature in general— it’s been so blatant and aggressive'

Interview with Etty Yaniv for Art Spiel.

Carole d’Inverno’s paintings can read as a coded language – idiosyncratic and universal at the same time. Her preparatory work involves meticulous research, specifically on historical aspects of a place and its inhabitants; yet her paintings seem to come together in a highly intuitive and fluid process.

Review by Tom Wachunas for ArtWach.

 In one sense, d’Inverno is a cartographer, a maker of maps. While her very large paintings (up to 14’ in length) are not the precisely measured geographic or topographic delineations of the sort you’d find in an atlas, they’re nonetheless fascinating navigational documents