Lux Art Institute unveils artists for 2071-18 season

Lux Art Institute unveils artists for 2071-18 season

includes Shelley Reed, Andy Harper and Gabrielle Bakker

August 2017

Matthias Meyer: Gläserner Tag (Glassy Day), at the Kunstmuseum Mülheim an der Ruhr

Matthias Meyer: Gläserner Tag (Glassy Day), at the Kunstmuseum Mülheim an der Ruhr

Opens July 1, 6 to 8

July 2 – September 10, 2017

The Kunstmuseum Mülheim an der Ruhr will host major painting exhbiiton of the work of Matthias Meyer.

Shelley Reed's drawings acquired by The Art Institute of Chicago

Shelley Reed's drawings acquired by The Art Institute of Chicago

Shelley Reed's seven artists portraits, which were included in the museum's exhibition "Van Dyck, Rembrandt and the Portrait Print," have been accepted into the permanent collection of The Art Institute of Chicago. 

Elizabeth King at MASS MoCA

Elizabeth King at MASS MoCA

Radical Small, opens March 4, 2017

Shelley Reed at the Fitchburg Art Museum

Shelley Reed at the Fitchburg Art Museum

Curious Nature, February 12 - June 4, 2017

We are saddened to announce the passing of Patrick Faulhaber (1946-2016)

We are saddened to announce the passing of Patrick Faulhaber (1946-2016)

Our dear friend and gallery artist Patrick Faulhaber passed away from lung cancer on May 11, 2016.

As Renato Danese described in the Dallas News' obituary, "Faulhaber had a remarkable ability to capture the character of the humble places in the Dallas environs. It was almost as if Tennessee Williams or John Steinbeck or Eudora Welty was standing behind him. He had an awareness of the inner soul of whatever he was painting. He was also one of the finest human beings I’ve ever met. He was a sweet, lovely man with great talent and he is sorely missed.”

 

Roz Chast: Cartoon Memoirs at the Museum of the City of New York

Roz Chast: Cartoon Memoirs at the Museum of the City of New York

April 14 - October 9, 2016

Connie Fox in "Parrish Perspectives" at the Parrish Museum

Connie Fox in "Parrish Perspectives" at the Parrish Museum

Closes April 24, 2016

What Not to Miss at the Armory Show at the Piers

What Not to Miss at the Armory Show at the Piers

by Ken Johnson

"Single Artist Presentations Shine at the ADAA Art Show" on Artnet News

"Single Artist Presentations Shine at the ADAA Art Show" on Artnet News

We are pleased to announce our participation in the The Art Show and The Armory Show Modern - March 2016

We are pleased to announce our participation in the The Art Show and The Armory Show Modern - March 2016

Shelley Reed: Tiger in the Living Room

Shelley Reed: Tiger in the Living Room

at Beard Gallery, Watson Fine Arts, Wheaton College, Norton, MA

Oct. 23 - Dec. 16, 2015

Reed draws largely on 17th- and 18th-century European paintings and prints for her source material. Using photographs of these works from art history textbooks and other sources, she often borrows themes and imagery from the works but creates her own compositions. This translation from original to photograph, and photograph to painting, gives Reed’s work a contemporary edge, despite its reliance on centuries-old artworks. Her black-and-white palette imbues the work with a cinematic quality, and the large scale of the work (some life-size) invite the viewer to step right into her sumptuously charged environments, filled with figures and wild animals of all kinds in various states of tension with their surroundings and each other. This exhibition will include recent work, including the 47-foot-long In Dubious Battle, along with some older work that will reveal the evolution of her process and imagery.

We are pleased to announce our participation in the first Seattle Art Fair

We are pleased to announce our participation in the first Seattle Art Fair

July 30 - August 2, 2015

Roz Chast on Italian Renaissance Painting for the Met Artist Project

Roz Chast on Italian Renaissance Painting for the Met Artist Project

Review of Roz Chast at the Norman Rockwell Museum

Review of Roz Chast at the Norman Rockwell Museum

STOCKBRIDGE — Roz Chast’s cartoons, the subject of a terrific summer show at the Norman Rockwell Museum, are about everything that’s incommensurable in life. They try to equate, on the one hand, this, this, that, these (how many do you want?), oh and that, too, take your pick; and on the other, splat. Sound of escaping air. Nothing.

How I love them.

Deborah Butterfield at the Denver Botanic Gardens

Deborah Butterfield at the Denver Botanic Gardens

Exhibition Catalogue

Roz Chast wins the 2015 Reubens Award for Outstanding Cartoonist of the Year

Roz Chast wins the 2015 Reubens Award for Outstanding Cartoonist of the Year

On Saturday night, in a ballroom holding hundreds of top cartoonists, the organizers might as well have piped in Taylor Swift’s “Shake It Off,” because for only the third time in the event’s six-decade-plus history, a woman — the New Yorker’s Roz Chast — received the group’s big honor, the Reuben Award for Outstanding Cartoonist of the Year. And her trophy capped what may well be the event’s winningest night ever for female writers and artists, as six women won in the 16 competitive categories.  

Shelley Reed | In Dubious Battle National Wildlife Museum of Art Jackson Hole, WY

Shelley Reed | In Dubious Battle National Wildlife Museum of Art Jackson Hole, WY

Thur August 23

Matthias Meyer | New Drawings Gallery Weissraum Kyoto, Japan

Matthias Meyer | New Drawings Gallery Weissraum Kyoto, Japan

Thru June 28

Larry Poons | Artsy Review

Larry Poons | Artsy Review

Take a guess who’s behind Outta-Here (2015), a boldly abstract, nearly seven-foot-wide acrylic painting, dense with frenetic brushstrokes in saturated pastel hues. It’s not a boundary-pushing street artist or an edgy emerging painter: it’s Larry Poons, a veteran New York artist who’s nearly eighty years old.

Youth, as it turns out, is less important than inspiration—and Poons, who’s been working in the field for nearly six decades, seems to possess an endless supply of the latter. He dropped out of the New England Conservatory of Music in 1955 to pursue a career as an artist; 10 years later, his work was selected for inclusion in the seminal MoMA exhibition “The Responsive Eye,” considered the first introduction of op art to the public. Since then, he’s moved into an abstract-expressionist style, and now, in his late 70s—at a stage of life when many artists retreat into the background, appearing in galleries only for retrospectives of their work—Poons is producing some of his most energetic and interesting work to date. 

Ecstatically Chromatic: Larry Poons & Syd Solomon | Hamptons Art Hub

Ecstatically Chromatic: Larry Poons & Syd Solomon | Hamptons Art Hub

Viewers can smile at the eponymous blue figure in Oh Charlie suspended over a blur of reds, blues, yellows and Poons’s brilliant range of whites, or revel in the Joan Mitchell-esque greens sweeping along a diagonal in Untitled, two of the bright spots in a consistently powerful show.

The great critic and curator Robert Pincus Witten once observed, “Poons instrumentalizes chance (the very hallmark of Abstract Expressionist painting)." The value of that felicitous expression is particularly suited to Premonition and Gravity, which changes course both gesturally and chromatically innumerable times on the way from edge to edge. Check out the dates on these canvases:  All came out of the studio from 2014 to the present.

Prolific Poons at Danese Corey by Piri Halasz

Prolific Poons at Danese Corey by Piri Halasz

It is truly amazing, how fertile is the invention of Larry Poons, still going strong at 77. Even more amazing is how successful are so many of the works in “Larry Poons: New Paintings” at Danese / Corey (through May 29).

Abstract expressionism, Monet lily pads and steamy more Bonnard summer gardens are still the ancestors here, but now in some cases with narrow brush strokes outlining forms that overlie the base fields of gently waving strokes of color. 

Cloud by Susie MacMurray | The Great Hall Winchester in Embroidery

Cloud by Susie MacMurray | The Great Hall Winchester in Embroidery

Susie MacMurray is an artist who is fascinated by different materials. She explores both their structural possibilities and inherent meanings, building up dramatic sculptures out of unexpected materials such as household gloves (A Mixture of Frailties), sheet music (Resonance), mussels (Shell) or garden hose pipes (Flood). For her newest work, Cloud, a site-specific installation created for Winchester’s medieval Great Hall, she turns her attention to barbed wire and military identity tags. 

Deborah Butterfield at Denver Botanic Gardens

Deborah Butterfield at Denver Botanic Gardens

A Look into the Diligent Processes Behind Four Artists’ Abstract Paintings and Sculptures

A Look into the Diligent Processes Behind Four Artists’ Abstract Paintings and Sculptures

ARTSY EDITORIAL by M. Osberg

04/02/2015

Nicole Phungrasamee Fein 

Hadi Tabatabai

Cheryl Ann Thomas 

Lynne Woods Turner

 

 

ADAA Gallery Chat with Renato Danese and Carol Corey

ADAA Gallery Chat with Renato Danese and Carol Corey

Gallery Chat: Renato Danese and Carol Corey on Their First Show for Roz Chast, Their “Quality Work” Agenda and Dealers’ Commitment to Artists

Inside the Studio of Roz Chast

Inside the Studio of Roz Chast

Roz Chast published her first cartoon in The New Yorker in 1978; since then, she's had more than one thousand two hundred and seventy run in the magazine. On a blisteringly cold, recent winter morning, we rode the train to Connecticut and stepped inside her colorful and cartoon-filled home

8 Painters, The Review Panel

8 Painters, The Review Panel

at the National Academy Museum

03/13/2015

An Evening of Critical Conversation About Art, presented by the National Academy Museum in partnership with artcritical.com.   Friday, March 13 at 6:30 p.m.

Moderator David Cohen’s guests David Levi Strauss, Jennifer Samet (in her series debut) and Christian Viveros-Fauné see four strong and diverse solo shows of installation, sculpture and painting by Alex da Corte, Atta Kwami, Charles Ray and Sean Scully. In addition, the panel is checking out a show of younger, emerging painters at Danese/Corey.

The Armory Show-Modern 2015

The Armory Show-Modern 2015

Booth 420

March 5 - 8, 2015
VIP preview, Weds, March 4

Pier 92 (Twelfth Ave at 52nd St, entrance at 55th St)

8 of the Most Incredible College Art Galleries in the U.S.

8 of the Most Incredible College Art Galleries in the U.S.

features Emily Eveleth's 2010 exhibition at Smith College

02/24/2015

By Olivia Pittman

3. Smith College Museum of Art

Smith’s art museum features extensive permanent collections in European paintings and sculptures. The museum also features over 5,700 photographs dating as far back as the early 19th century, and a section for changing exhibitions (like the one below by Emily Eveleth).

Susie MacMurray - "Cloud" installation

Susie MacMurray - "Cloud" installation

Great Hall, Winchester

"Cloud" is a monumental new artwork by artist Susie MacMurray.

Responding to conflict, loss and memory, and in particular the First World War, "Cloud" reflects the ominous presence of conflict which hung over Europe during 1914-18. This aerial work will hang from the roof of Winchester's Great Hall and hover above drifts of replica identity tags representing both fallen soldiers and those that returned.
"The war hung heavy over the population of this and other countries like a great storm cloud -- its shadow touching everyone and sucking individulas into its mass on an unprecedented scale. People who were left behind were affected just as profoundly as those who crossed the sea to fight."  (Susie MacMurray 2015)

Visitor Information: Castle Avenue, Winchester, Hampshire SO23 8PJ, United Kingdom
+44 1962 846476

February 5 - March 29, 2015; 10 to 5

 

Elizabeth King to give the First Annual Linda Pace Visiting Artist Lecture

Elizabeth King to give the First Annual Linda Pace Visiting Artist Lecture

in conjunction with "Intense and Fragile," Russell Hill Rogers Galleries, The Southwest School of Art, San Antonio, TX:

11/21/2014

A mention of the lecture appears in the blog of Eddie Dupuy, Dean of the Southwest School of Art

Dozier Bell in Hyperallergic

Dozier Bell in Hyperallergic

by Carl Little

11/10/2014

In a statement about her life and work written a few years back, Dozier Bell started off by highlighting her roots in Maine, which stretch back seven generations, and the role they play in the way she perceives the world. “Physical isolation, the cultural tendency to reticence, and the prominence of the natural world in day-to-day experience,” Bell noted, “fostered habits of thought in which the visual and the unspoken carried a great deal of weight.”

Theresa Chong in Artcritical

Theresa Chong in Artcritical

by Jonathan Goodman

11/06/2104

Inspired by meeting John Cage in New York in the 1990s, after pursuing cello studies at the Oberlin Conservatory, Theresa Chong’s early work incorporated chance/random aesthetics and musical notation into elaborate and elegant ink painting. Now, midcareer, Chong returns to an abstraction that skirts Asian traditions in ways that are deeply original:  small marks on exquisite paper hold their own between highly worked, nearly textural embellishments and a fine sense of overall composition. 

 

Matthias Meyer • Now in the collection of the Kunstmuseum Muelheim an der Ruhr

Matthias Meyer • Now in the collection of the Kunstmuseum Muelheim an der Ruhr

11/05/2014

April Gornik • Artist Dialogue Series, The New York Public Library

April Gornik • Artist Dialogue Series, The New York Public Library

Weds., October 22, 6 to 8 p.m.

10/17/2014

Artists April Gornik and Archie Rand converse about her work and the new book, "Drawings" at The New York Public Library, Stephen A. Schwarzman Building, South Court Auditorium, Fifth Avenue and 42nd Street.

Roz Chast SHORT-listed for National Book Award

Roz Chast SHORT-listed for National Book Award

10/15/14

Roz Chast, “Can’t We Talk About Something More Pleasant?,” Bloomsbury

In her graphic memoir, Ms. Chast, a cartoonist for The New Yorker, details her parents’ final years and their struggles with dementia, illness and financial instability. “No one has perfect parents and no one can write a perfect book about her relationship to them. But Chast has come close,” Alex Witchel wrote in a review in The New York Times.

Roz Chast Longlisted for National Book Award

Roz Chast Longlisted for National Book Award

09/17/2014

For the first time in its history, the National Book Foundation has named a cartoonist a contender for its nonfiction award.

Roz Chast, the longtime New Yorker magazine contributor, is one of 10 authors on the nonfiction longlist, the foundation announced this morning.

Chast, however, is the only woman on the list.

To view the full article, please click link below

Matthias Meyer at Kunstverein Leverkusen Schloss Morsbroich

Matthias Meyer at Kunstverein Leverkusen Schloss Morsbroich

"Insomnia"

09/17/2014

Matthias Meyer
Insomnia
September 18 - October 24, 2014

Elizabeth King: In her Studio

Elizabeth King: In her Studio

 

Danese/Corey to participate in Chelsea Art Walk

Danese/Corey to participate in Chelsea Art Walk

July 24, from 5 to 8 p.m.

Join over one hundred Chelsea galleries and studios for the 5th Annual Chelsea Art Walk on Thursday, July 24, 5-8pm.

The neighborhood will welcome visitors on Thursday, July 24 for the 5th Annual Chelsea Art Walk, when galleries will be open late until 8pm. Free and open to the public, the Walk will showcase the galleries’ summer exhibitions as well as host artist talks, receptions and other special events running from 5-8pm.

Elizabeth King discusses her response to receipt of Anonymous Was a Woman Award

Elizabeth King discusses her response to receipt of Anonymous Was a Woman Award

Virginia Commonwealth University News

7/16/14

 

‘Terrifying and magical’ award gratifies professor"

By Leila Ugincius

Elizabeth King receives an Anonymous Was A Woman Award

Elizabeth King receives an Anonymous Was A Woman Award

7/2/14

Anonymous Was A Woman announced today the ten artists selected to receive the
Foundation’s nineteenth annual awards. The recipients are all women over 40 years of
age who have significantly contributed to their field, while continuing to grow and pursue
their work. The grant supports and sustains the creative voice and role of the mature
female artist, an often under-represented demographic.

 

 

Susie MacMurray in The Art Newspaper

Susie MacMurray in The Art Newspaper

US Ambassador turns London home into space for contemporary art by Javier Pes

May 30, 2014

The new US Ambassador to the United Kingdom, Matthew Barzun, and his wife hosted a reception at their official home in London yesterday to unveil a display of works of contemporary art by US and British artists in the grand rooms of Winfield House.
The installation of works by American artists, including Kehinde Wiley, Glenn Ligon, Spencer Finch and Roxy Paine, and British artists Cornelia Parker, Susie MacMurray and Julian Stair, has been organised by the Barzuns with Art in Embassies, which is part of the US Department of State. The majority of the works are on loan from private collectors or the artists via their galleries.

To view the full article, please click:
Link

April Gornik Will Sign Latest Book in New York City

April Gornik Will Sign Latest Book in New York City

May 27, 2014

Sag Harbor’s artist-in-residence April Gornik travels to New York City Thursday, May 29, for a reading and book signing of her latest book, “April Gornik: Drawings.”

To read full article, click here.

April Gornik: Profile in Hamptons Art Hub

April Gornik: Profile in Hamptons Art Hub

Within a Forest Dark by Annette Hinkle

May 27, 2014

Anyone familiar with April Gornik’s art knows she likes to work large—very large.

“My paintings are usually bigger than six feet,” Gornik said in a recent interview. “They occupy a little more than your corporal presence and they meet you like another presence. Hopefully you’ll have a reaction similar to the physical scale.”

Gornik’s massive, ethereal landscapes are not quite of this world and tend by design to evoke introspection, emotion or memory. Her imagery can take viewers to tranquil spots such as still ponds and calming waterfalls, or to seas that churn and expansive golden fields threatened by ominous skies. She also likes to visit the quieter, cathedral-like environment of forests in her work, the towering trunks and sun dappled interiors offering mystery and a maze of possibility.

To view the full article, please click:
Link

Shelley Reed at Columbia Museum of Art, Columbia, SC

Shelley Reed at Columbia Museum of Art, Columbia, SC

May 17, 2014

Based in Boston, Mass., Shelley Reed is an unexpected painter because she does not use color in her current work, although she started out as a colorist. Her palette shrank as she became less interested in exploiting color and more interested in exploring the meaning of Old Master paintings. The result of her ongoing “conversations” with the Old Masters is Animal Instinct, an impressive selection of 26 large-scale black and white paintings of animals posing as people, including a wall-length mural. The CMA is the first museum to present a career retrospective of American artist Shelley Reed.

For more information about the exhibition, please click:
Link

The Brooklyn Rail

The Brooklyn Rail

Connie Fox: Sammy's Beach by Joyce Beckenstein

May 6, 2014

In 1979, at the urging of her friend and colleague, the painter Elaine de Kooning (1918 – 89), Connie Fox moved to East Hampton. Almost daily, the two walked and swam at Sammy’s Beach, a local flat strand of shoreline. Fox calls her continuing “Sammy’s Beach time” a “meditative hike.” Decades of memories, exuberant, elegiac, real, and surreal collide in Connie Fox: Sammy’s Beach her new series of large abstract paintings, completed between 2007 and 2014. Stunned by their grandeur, a young art crowd casually wandering in for the Danese/Corey gallery reception stayed on. Little wonder, for sans technology and appropriation, Fox’s paintings are edgy, fresh, and utterly contemporary. As one young man, transfixed before “Sammy’s Beach X,” observed, “They’re about everything a painting is supposed to be.”

To view the full article, please click:
Link

New York Times, Review of Roz Chast's new book "Can't We Talk About Something More Pleasant?"

New York Times, Review of Roz Chast's new book "Can't We Talk About Something More Pleasant?"

by Michiko Kakutani

May 6, 2014

Roz Chast feels — and draws — our pain. Our neurotic worries and genuine fears, our mundane and existential anxieties, our daydreams, nightmares, insecurities and guilty regrets. Or, rather, she does such a funny, fluent job in her New Yorker cartoons of conveying the things that keep her up at night that many readers are convinced that she is somehow mapping their own inner lives.

To view the full article, please click:
Link

NPR, Interview with Roz Chast

NPR, Interview with Roz Chast

Why Bring Up Death When We Could Talk About 'Something More Pleasant'?

May 5, 2014

When people talk about extending the human lifespan to 120 it bothers Roz Chast. "That upsets me for a lot of reasons," she tells NPR's Melissa Block. "I feel like these are people who don't really know anybody over 95." The reality of old age, she says, is that "people are not in good shape, and everything is falling apart."

Chast should know. The longtime New Yorker cartoonist is an only child and became the sole caretaker for her parents, George and Elizabeth Chast, when they reached old age. In her new, illustrated memoir — Can't We Talk About Something More Pleasant? — Chast mixes the humor with the heartache. It's about the last years of her parents' lives and her relationship with them as their child and conflicted caretaker.

To view the full article, please click:
Link

Huffington Post "April Gornik: Recent Paintings and Drawings at Danese/Corey"

Huffington Post "April Gornik: Recent Paintings and Drawings at Danese/Corey"

Interview by John Seed

May 2, 2014

The paintings and drawings on view in April Gornik's current show at Danese/Corey -- roiling seas, active skies, and serenely lit forests -- come across as truthful. Gornik believes that "truth should involve complication" and the apparent beauty of her paintings is heightened by the artist's awareness of the circumstances and forces surrounding them.

Just as John Constable's paintings of the English countryside hinted that the Industrial Revolution was bringing change to the landscape, Gornik's world is permeated by her wistful recognition of environmental forces. She loves the scenery she paints and her work doesn't have the requisite ironic distance of true postmodernism: Gornik is too much in touch with the way she feels about the landscape, and in its spiritual potential, to let a cerebral approach dominate.

I recently interviewed April and asked her about her work, her methods and her personal concerns and interests.

To view the full article, please click:
Link

New York Times: At Home with Roz Chast

New York Times: At Home with Roz Chast

by Sarah Lyall

May 1, 2014

Parents Safely in the Closet
RIDGEFIELD, Conn. — By way of introducing her parents, Roz Chast opened her closet door and rummaged through some stuff on the floor. This is where she keeps them, amid miscellaneous boxes and general bedroom marginalia: her mother’s ashes in a maroon velvet pouch; her father’s in the Channel 13 tote bag he took with him everywhere.

“I like having my parents in my closet,” is how she explains it in her new graphic novel, “Can’t We Talk About Something More Pleasant?”, which chronicles the pair’s long, precipitous decline, starting from when her mother fell off a stepladder in 2005 to the time she died, in 2009 (Ms. Chast’s father died in the middle of all that). “I think it makes a nice home for them.”

To view the full article, please click:
Link

Downtown Fair

Downtown Fair

Booth D31

April 18, 2014

Danese/Corey is pleased to participate in this year's Downtown Fair
May 8 - 11, 2014
VIP Preview, Thursday, May 8 from 2-5 p.m.

69th Street Armory
68 Lexington Avenue (between 25 and 26th Streets)
New York, NY 10010

The Armory Show-Modern

The Armory Show-Modern

Booth 230

March 2, 2014

March 6 - 9, 2014
VIP preview, Weds, March 5

Pier 92 (Twelfth Ave at 52nd St, entrance at 55th St)

Left Bank Art Blog

Left Bank Art Blog

Dozier Bell's Drawings by Carl Belz

February 20, 2014

Dozier’s Bell’s imaginary landscape drawings comprise a vision of nature that sweeps across vast plains and valleys, ascends into lofty skies, and reaches toward far distant horizons, its range seemingly boundless, its scale undeniably majestic. The vision often pictures nature at dawn or dusk, its light generally dimmed and pale or momentarily darkened by clouds, its expanse sometimes broken only by a first or last glimpse of the flashing sun, its temper otherwise solemn, even troubled, as if brooding. The drama we observe in these panoramic images is evident in the ever-shifting cloud formations and constantly changing light they record, their restlessness making visible the conditions that obtain when the atmosphere suddenly warms or cools, fronts collide, and weather threatens.

To view the article, please go to:

Link

The New Yorker

The New Yorker

Goings on About Town

February 5, 2014

This show is like a dictionary illustration for the verb “paint.” Massed small strokes in acrylic fill eleven large canvases, which suggest slightly different weather zones of a single, expansive country. The colors are effulgent, the textures fleshy, the touch urgent. Varied tones produce threats of figure-ground recession from which Poons recoils as if stung, wrestling them toward flatness. He has become the Sisyphus of modernist abstraction: achieving an old-school ideal of pure painting, which promptly expires. Then he does it again. Through Feb. 8.

To view the article, please go to:

Link

Artcritical

Artcritical

by Jill Nathanson

January 31, 2014

These new works integrate Poons’s mastery of counterpoint construction, developed through the Dots and subsequent decades of painting. I would suggest that no other painter is able to mentally/visually construct color relationships across a huge canvas and through the duration of the working process like Poons.
To view the article, please go to:

Link

New York Times "Larry Poons: New Paintings"

New York Times "Larry Poons: New Paintings"

by Roberta Smith

January 24, 2014

It’s daunting to think of the paintings and painters passing through Larry Poons’s mind these days. They seem to include Poussin, Claude, Cézanne, Renoir, Bonnard, early Picasso and always Pollock. At least those names can come to mind in front of Mr. Poons’s lush, teeming expanses of short, crazed, curling brush strokes, pastel colors and intimations — but only that — of landscape, bacchanals and Mediterranean sun.

To view the article, please go to:

Link

Hyperallergic "Larry Poons: A Painter in his 80's, but Still in his Prime

Hyperallergic "Larry Poons: A Painter in his 80's, but Still in his Prime

by Peter Malone

January 16, 2014

Larry Poons’s recent paintings at Danese/Corey not only show him producing significant work as he approaches his eighties, but, unlike others of his age, Poons has refused to step gracefully behind his younger colleagues. He continues to work vigorously, and he has instinctively kept pace with painters years behind himself.

To view the article, please go to:
Link

Anne Appleby - 2013 Contemporary Northwest Art Award

Anne Appleby - 2013 Contemporary Northwest Art Award

September 25, 2013

Montana artist Anne Appleby is one of six Northwest artists to win the 2013 Contemporary Northwest Art Awards at the Portland Art Museum. Anne Appleby.

To view the article in The Oregonian, please go to:
Link

Huff Post "Notes on the Threatening Quality of Beauty"

Huff Post "Notes on the Threatening Quality of Beauty"

by Gabrielle Selz

September 21, 2013

A wonderful review of our exhibition "Susie MacMurray: Walking on the Rim of Night"

Artist Susie MacMurray consorts with the dangerous quality of beauty, that threatening edge between the sublime and the sinister. MacMurray, who is currently exhibiting in her first solo show in New York and inaugurating the new ground floor space of the renamed, Danese Corey Gallery, was once a classical musician. She played the bassoon before she abandoned the confinements of per-forming someone else's tune to compose her own visual creations, but the skills and practice garnered in the concert hall arena still underscore her work. MacMurray understands exactly how, and exactly where, the tension between dis-parate components can be brought together to form an unexpected harmony....

To view the full article, please go to:
Link

April Gornik featured in Hamptons-Magazine

April Gornik featured in Hamptons-Magazine

September 20, 2013

Artist April Gornik finds inspiration in the nature preserves of the Hamptons for her breathtaking landscape paintings. by R. Couri Hay

To view the full article, please go to:
Link

NEW LOCATION • NEW GALLERY NAME

NEW LOCATION • NEW GALLERY NAME

September 5, 2013

Danese Corey is in its new location!
Please stop by during our inaugural exhibition, Susie MacMuray: Walking on the Rim of Night
which opens Thursday, September 12 from 6 to 8 p.m.

Danese named one of 500 Best Galleries Worldwide

Danese named one of 500 Best Galleries Worldwide

September 1, 2013

Modern Painters and Blouin Artinfo names 500 best galleries worldwide in their 2013 Annual Gallery Issue

Renovations have begun

Renovations have begun

June 24, 2013

Danese is moving!

June 4, 2013

The gallery is relocating to a new space on street level at 511 West 22nd Street. We are moving in August and will begin the new season with an exhibition of work by Susie MacMurray, opening September 12.