Miniature Museum of Amsterdam
Concord Hospital, New Hampshire
Musee de I'Elyee Lausanne, Switzerland
Flemming Museum, Burlington, Vermont
Woodstock Center for Photography Woodstock, NY
Cooper-Hewitt National Design Museum
Smithsonian Institution, NYC
National Museum of Women in the Arts, Washinton, DC
Henry Buhl Foundation NYC NY
Schwabisch Hall, Germany
World Press Photo Foundation, the Netherlands
Center for Political Graphics, Los Angeles, CA
Photographic Museum of Helsinki, Finland
The Cincinnati Museum of Art, Cincinnati, Ohio
Northwestern University, Evanston, IL
Broadway Video Entertainment, NYC NY
Supercuts Corporation, San Francisco, CA
Seven Spa Salon, Stockridge, MA
contact the artist: email@example.com
"Art can function in any of four general realms: the personal, the political, the spiritual, or the aesthetic. And occasionally, it can demonstrate an integration of all four. Art that does so is often attacked by narrow adherents of each realm as impure, yet such boundary-crossing explorations are often the most moving kind of work we can encounter. Matuschka's art is such work. It is hard to define and challenging to view. It includes extraordinary vulnerability, fierce anger... and much beauty."
Curator New Art Center
"Matuschka's work includes a nod to modern art: there is as much of Andy Warhol as there is of Dick Avedon in her photos. If the purpose of art is to define the times in which we live, to give witness to what it feels like to be alive during your time in history than Matuschka has fulfilled this requirement. These works contain a microcosms of what it is like to live as the Twentieth Century comes to a close. Matuschka has uncovered herself in a brilliant attempt to reveal brand new, still beautiful and profoundly uncomfortable truths."
The Censored Scar, 1995 Gauntlet
"Her photographs, posters and sculptures are testament to her artistic, technical and intellectual abilities They insist that we see and feel the fear, alienation, anger and pride experience by this versatile artist."
Susan L. Davis & Frances Kelley
Co-Directors, Elsa Mott Ives Gallery
"The purpose of radical art is to raise the subjective dimensions of social problems. Matuschka did just that with her picture on the cover of the New York Times Magazine."
Brian J. Jones
Sociology, Micro, Macro and Mega Structures
Harcourt Brace, 1995