I'm kind of an emotional exhibitionist.
I think I'm needed - as an artist, as an individual, as an entity, an enigma, an exhibitionist, an entertainer - as an alternative.
I'm not a natural performer or exhibitionist. When I was younger, I hated the focus, and it made me feel strange.
I was just watching baby videos of me and I was obviously an exhibitionist.
I don't think that just because you go on stage you are an exhibitionist.
I'm constantly making exhibitions in my head.
Look at lots of exhibitions and books, and don't get hung up on cameras and technical things. Photography is about images.
I thought it would be my one and only exhibition, so I decided to call it My Major Retrospective.
I didn't have an exhibition anywhere until I was 30. My first exhibition was at 30, and then for my first show in America, I'm 50. It's kind of all right: I'm just a slow burner.
I have a publishing company of books by me and books of others. It drew people to poetry readings and photo exhibitions and painting exhibitions that I've been doing for years before that.
I believe that an art exhibition can be engaging, fun and deeply intellectually satisfying and serious. These are not contradictory concepts in art.
Many of the museum directors who make an impact personally curate exhibitions.
If modesty disappeared, so would exhibitionism.
I'm still trying to discover my position on my own artwork and hopefully at this exhibition someone will come and tell me. I'm open to listening to criticism.
Being a part of exhibitions is not a burden; it's another way for an independent label such as mine to reach a larger audience by exposing them to my whole body of work.
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