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“He believed no one was home, and when he came across someone, his reactions were violent.
“There was no reason for it, she would have given him anything he wanted,” Palardy said.
This was followed, in March, by a pair of intriguing installations at two different locations of the Museum of Contemporary Art: William Pope.
He spoke with me about what this spate of exhibitions may reveal — but also what's missing.
A brutal mid-morning New Jersey home invasion, complete with an assault and robbery, was caught on tape when the homeowner's nanny camera recorded the incident.
The woman's 3-year-old daughter sat on the couch during the ordeal, helpless as her mother suffered a vicious beating at the hands of the 5-foot-11, 210-pound suspect.
Seen here: the installation "Trinket," by the Chicago-based William Pope. (Luis Sinco / Los Angeles Times) The year has seen a number of solo exhibitions by African American artists at major museums in Los Angeles.
Charles Gaines had a show of his grid pieces at the Hammer Museum in February.