The current exhibition of Louise Bourgeois’ works on paper at Moma is breathtaking. Tirelessly innovative throughout her long, productive career, Bourgeois employed both formal, technical innovation and impromptu experimentations with a dazzling array of media to explore recurring categories in her oeuvre. Bourgeois dug deep into her own personal psyche and found shame, fear, and desire: enzymes that ferment problems in human sexuality, relationships between women and men and which complicate the role of a mother in society. The artist’s work with fabric is particularly moving. Although raised in a family of tapestry restorers, textile only found a place in her work in the last decade of her life. Ordinary household fabrics like napkins, dishtowels, bedsheets, and even her late husband’s dress shirts acquired splendid prints or were used to make magnificent collages. This is “Spiral Woman” from 2002, a tribute to all women who struggle in a suffocating loop of being mothers, daughters, wives, and sexual objects. At Moma through January 28.