Press & Media

“Rites of Trespass”, Gambit Weekly

Are we trespassing? Jacqueline Bishop thinks we are, but not in the usual sense of the word. A well-traveled, widely exhibited artist who teaches an Art and Ecology course at Loyola, Bishop has something subtler yet more fundamental in mind — a sense that, in our race to remake the world in our own techno image, we have become ever more estranged from our origins in nature, and so, in some sense, from ourselves. Read More

“Jacqueline Bishop’s Art Reveals Man’s Rift With The Earth”, New Orleans Times-Picayune

Jacqueline Bishop, whose new exhibit “Trespass” is on display at Arthur Roger Gallery, considers herself an ecologist and an artist. For years her jewel-like hyper-detailed paintings have dealt with the plight of rain forest beasts and birds, she’s traveled to Brazil several times to witness the loss of habitat firsthand, she teaches an art and ecology class at Loyola University, and lectures at ecology conferences across the country and around the globe. Read More

“Close Up”, New Orleans Art Review

Always engaged with ecological issues, particularly the destruction of the Brazilian rain forest, little did Jacqueline Bishop think she would ever witness the destruction of New Orleans. Read More

“Color, Time and Space”, Gambit Weekly

Have you ever wondered what color the universe is? If so, you may be gratified to know that research scientists at Johns Hopkins University have determined that the universe is beige. Yes, beige – actually, pale beige – according to their best computer calculations. Sounds bland, doesn’t it? Read More

“Visions of the Natural Mind”, Gambit Weekly

How do we think, with the brain or with the mind? If a voice in your head whispers “brain,” stop and consider why we think. To make decisions, obviously —”yet most essential life decisions are not made consciously. We do not tell our blood how much oxygen to absorb through our lungs; our body does that for us. Read More