Terry Fugate-Wilcox

American painter / From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Tery Fugate-Wilcox (born 1944) (also known as Terry Fugate-Wilcox before the 1980s when he "donated a surplus r to charity"), is a minimalist and natural-process postminimalist (Actual Art)-ist painter and sculptor best known for three monumental art works in New York City and surrounding region: the LMCC-sponsored Holland Tunnel Wall (dismantled circa 1989), the 3-storey Self-Watering Tetrahedrons fountain located in Prudential's Gateway 4 lobby until 1998, and the permanently installed 36-foot-tall 3000 A.D. Diffusion Piece in J. Hood Wright Park overlooking the George Washington Bridge. The latter is the subject of a New York City official historical sign.[1] The artist is an NEA-laureate with creations in the collections of the Smithsonian Institution, the National Gallery of Australia, NYC Parks, and several museums. His art at times led to tangles with the House Un-American Activities Committee, the New York City Department of Buildings, and magazine "Art in America". He was co-organizer of the Fulcrum Gallery (AKA Fvlcrvm Gallery, AKA Shakespeare's Fvlcrvm) located in the basement of the SoHo Branch of the Guggenheim Museum until both sites closed in 2002 in part due to the economic effects arising from the September 11 attacks on SoHo and TriBeCa.

Quick facts: Tery Fugate-Wilcox, Born, Nationality, Known&...
Tery Fugate-Wilcox
1972 sculpture 3000 A.D. Diffusion Piece in NYC Parks' J. Hood Wright Park.
Raymond Terry Fugate

(1944-11-20) November 20, 1944 (age 78)
Known forMinimalist and Actual Art painter, sculptor; Performance art
Valerie Monroe Shakespeare
(m. 1963; died 2011)
Patron(s)National Gallery of Australia, Public Art Fund, Prudential, Lower Manhattan Cultural Council, NYC Parks