Daniel Joshua Goldstein is a San Francisco-based artist originally from New York. His woodblock prints, collages, and sculptures have been exhibited in leading galleries and museums throughout the world. He received his B.A. at the University of California, Santa Cruz. Graduate studies continued at St. Martin's in London, where his teachers included Sir Anthony Caro. Permanent collections containing Goldstein's work include The Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, The Oakland Museum, The Berkeley Art Museum, The Art Institute of Chicago, and The Brooklyn Museum of Art. His large public sculptures are owned by numerous American and international corporations and municipalities.
Daniel Goldstein's "River of Leaves" public art project at Texas State University has helped jumpstart our vision of becoming a destination for public art. His installation has been positively received by students, faculty, staff, and administration. Mr. Goldstein's work and services exceeded our expectations! Thank you Daniel.
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Von Leeuwenhoek, expanded aluminum, acrylic paint, steel wire, 2005.
Art matters. Attention to the details of our environment leads to love of place, which brings us to take responsibility for the spaces where we live and work. And by extension, the people with whom we live and work. And by extension, to our local communities, our cities, our nations, and our world.
We champion the role of artists in our society. We need artists to provide us with inspiration, creativity, and imagination, and to help us envision a better world.
Architects and designers know that remarkable design can change everything. They connect the dots across disciplines, collaborating with artists to make the world a more beautiful place. They are the ultimate patrons of the arts.
In the process, design professionals promote imagination and creativity, and through their commissions, make original art integral to and accessible in people's lives.
Art in our public and private spaces helps us fight ordinary buildings, ordinary streets, ordinary cities. We celebrate the extraordinary.
The architecture of our buildings and the design of our interiors affect our happiness and well-being. Each of us deserves a daily dose of inspiration.