An indispensable listing of current exhibitions at our member galleries.

 
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Aspen, CO

intimate views: small paintings
209 South Galena Street
Aspen, CO 81611
November 23, 2018 - December 17, 2018

 
Matthias Bitzer
100 South Spring Street
Aspen, CO 81611
December 19, 2018 - February 3, 2019

 
 

Beverly Hills, CA

Lee Mullican
The Marble Drawings: 1966 – 1970
9953 South Santa Monica Boulevard
Beverly Hills, CA 90212
November 17, 2018 - February 2, 2019

 
 

Boston, MA

Fred Wilson
One Wall, One Work
10 Newbury Street
Boston, MA 02116
November 17, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Echoing
10 Newbury Street
Boston, MA 02116
November 17, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
On Karawa
10 Newbury Street
Boston, MA 02116
November 17, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

Chicago, IL

Naotaka Hiro
Breaking the Waves
2021 South Wabash Avenue
Chicago, IL 60616
December 15, 2018 - January 26, 2019

 
Robert Lostutter
Kyōsei
1120 North Ashland Avenue, 3rd Floor
Chicago, IL 60622
November 2, 2018 - December 19, 2018

 
Michael Rakowitz
The Invisible Enemy Should Not Exist (Room Z, Northwest Palace of Nimrud)
1711 West Chicago Avenue
Chicago, IL 60622
November 2, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
 

Cincinnati, OH

Peter Moore
Photographer of the New York Avant-Garde 1960s-1970s
424 Findlay Street
Cincinnati, OH 45214
October 12, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

Culver City, CA

Mary Reid Kelley and Patrick Kelley
'America Rides The Breakfast Table'
6006 Washington Boulevard
Culver City, CA 90232
November 3, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

Dallas, TX

Ori Gersht
New Orders
5020 Tracy Street
Dallas, TX 75205
November 10, 2018 - January 19, 2019

 
 

Detroit, MI

Liz Cohen
Stories Better Told by Others
1520 Washington Boulevard
Detroit, MI 48226
November 2, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

Houston, TX

Will Bentsen
Fearless
4520 Blossom Street
Houston, TX 77007
December 1, 2018 - January 26, 2019

 
Rick Lowe
Drawings
4520 Blossom Street
Houston, TX 77007
November 3, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
Karin Davie
Liquid Life
3901 Main Street
Houston, TX 77002
November 2, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Brad Tucker
Temporary Relief
3901 Main Street
Houston, TX 77002
November 2, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Seth Cameron
Suns
2242 Richmond Avenue
Houston, TX 77098
November 15, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Downtown: Collage Culture In The East Village
2242 Richmond Avenue
Houston, TX 77098
November 1, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Miguel Angel Rojas
Greed & Desire
1506 West Alabama Street
Houston, TX 77006
November 16, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
Common Ground
1506 West Alabama Street
Houston, TX 77006
November 16, 2018 - December 20, 2018

 
Robert Kushner
Reverie: Dupatta-topia
2012 Peden Street
Houston, TX 77019
November 29, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
 

Kinderhook, NY

Parking on Pavement
25 Broad Street
Kinderhook, NY 12106
November 17, 2018 - March 2, 2019

 
 

Los Angeles, CA

Darren Bader
2727 South La Cienega Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90034
November 2, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Chung Sang-Hwa & Shin Sung Hy
2727 South La Cienega Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90034
November 2, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Olafur Eliasson
The Speed of Your Attention
1010 North Highland Avenue
Los Angeles, CA 90038
September 15, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Alexander Calder
Nonspace
901 East 3rd Street
Los Angeles, CA 90013
October 27, 2018 - January 20, 2019

 
Julian Rosefeldt
Manifesto
901 East 3rd Street
Los Angeles, CA 90013
October 27, 2018 - January 20, 2019

 
Zoe Leonard
Analogue
901 East 3rd Street
Los Angeles, CA 90013
October 27, 2018 - January 20, 2019

 
Positioner
1062 North Orange Grove
Los Angeles, CA 90046
October 13, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Positioner
7818 Santa Monica Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90046
October 13, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Tavares Strachan
Invisibles
6750 Santa Monica Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90038
November 2, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

Miami, FL

Alexandre Arrechea
Uninhabited Order
1540 Northeast Miami Court
Miami, FL 33132
November 30, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
 

Minneapolis, MN

Edward Burtynsky
Anthropocene
908 West 46th Street
Minneapolis, MN 55419
October 11, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

New York, NY

Stefan Kürten
The Prettiest Star
47 Walker Street
New York, NY 10013
November 2, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

New York, NY - 57th Street

American Western Art
Now
60 West 55th Street, 5th Floor
New York, NY 10019
October 1, 2018 - January 31, 2019
name goes here

 
Western Art
1830 - Present
60 West 55th Street, 5th Floor
New York, NY 10019
October 1, 2018 - January 31, 2019

 
Alexander Archipenko, Robert Cottingham, Elaine de Kooning, Gregory Gillespie, Arshile Gorky, Chaim Gross, Stanton Macdonald-Wright, Elie Nadelman, Raphael Soyer, George Tooker
Landmarks of 20th Century American Art
475 Park Avenue
New York, NY 10022
November 8, 2018 - February 2, 2019
New York, NY – Forum Gallery (est. 1961) will present the exhibition, Landmarks of 20th Century American Art from November 8, 2018 to February 2, 2019. The exhibition will present thirty singularly important works of art dating from 1915 to 1991 and can be described as a journey through the history of Forum Gallery as well as the history of American art of the 20th Century. Each work in the show represents a point of departure for the Artist and for American art. An early, still life painting by Willem de Kooning created between 1928 and 1929 is shown alongside an influential abstraction by Arshile Gorky from the same years. Each of these is a precursor of works, and whole movements, to come. Elie Nadelman’s Two Circus Women, a seminal life-size plaster sculpture from the same time, is now a well-known image, as it served as the model for the monumental, marble sculpture in the promenade of the David H. Koch Theatre at Lincoln Center. Major still life paintings by Preston Dickinson and Marsden Hartley from the 1920s are these Artists’ unique impressions of their subjects, while a rare, abstract painting by Man Ray is more an expression of the act of painting itself. The striking and elegant 1935 terra cotta and silver sculpture, Leaning Figure, by Alexander Archipenko will be shown with a Mother and Child oil on canvas by Arshile Gorky from 1937. The 1940’s yield an iconic Barn Abstraction painting by Charles Sheeler, a rare, major oil painting, Sea and Boat Fantasy, by John Marin and a startlingly original, pivotal oil by the African-American master, Norman Lewis. These works, taken together, exemplify dramatic changes in American art during this time. The 1950’s and 1960’s were turbulent times in American art; although non-objective art is not shown here, as it would require an entire exhibition of its own, the exhibition will show important social realist examples by Philip Evergood and Raphael Soyer; a mystical and mysterious portrait of his muse by the iconoclast, John Graham; an abstracted portrait of critic, Harold Rosenberg, by Elaine de Kooning; an elegant wood-and-found-object sculpture by Louise Nevelson and important paintings by Gregory Gillespie and George Tooker. Completing this look at a century of American art is a “story quilt” by the percipient and courageous Faith Ringgold, an Artist known for paintings characterized by an outspoken activism that is as relevant and necessary today as it ever was. The exhibition, Landmarks of 20th Century American Art, is accompanied by a fully-illustrated catalogue with complete documentation and a scholarly text for each work on exhibit. ### Landmarks of 20th Century American Art opens on Thursday, November 8, 2018 and will be on view through Saturday, February 2, 2019. Forum Gallery is located at 475 Park Avenue at 57th Street, New York, NY 10022. Please visit forumgallery.com/exhibitions/current-season to view a selection from the exhibition online. Forum Gallery is open Monday through Saturday, 10 am to 5:30 pm. A full-color catalogue will be available from the gallery. For more information, please contact Kevin Dao, 212-355-4545; kevin@forumgallery.com

 
Egon Schiele
In Search of the Perfect Line
24 West 57th Street
New York, NY 10019
November 1, 2018 - March 2, 2019

 
Amar Kanwar
Such A Morning
24 West 57th Street
New York, NY 10019
November 14, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Edward Burtynsky
Anthropocene
41 East 57th Street, Suite 1406
New York, NY 10022
November 14, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Vivian Maier
The Color Work
41 East 57th Street, Suite 1406
New York, NY 10022
November 14, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Abelardo Morell
Flowers for Lisa II
745 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10151
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Salvatore Mazza
Artist Books by Edizioni Canopo
41 East 57th Street, Floor 11
New York, NY 10022
December 11, 2018 - February 1, 2019
Jason McCoy Gallery is pleased to present an exhibition of limited edition artist books by Edizioni Canopo, a small publishing house based in Prato, Italy. Conceived and overseen by Salvatore Mazza, the fifty publications to date mark a unique collaboration between internationally acclaimed artists, including Roberto Barni, Alessandro Bazan, Max Gimblett, Paolo Grassino, Katharina Hinsberg, Christiane Löhr, Luigi Mainolfi, Margherita Morgantin, Marco Neri, Nunzio, Mimmo Paladino, Stephanie Peek, Luisa Rabbia, Pat Steir, Sandra Vásquez de la Horra, Tinus Vermeersch, Gilberto Zorio and international writers Nanni Balestrini, Yves Bonnefoy, Alba Donati, Oswald Egger, Lawrence Ferlinghetti, Felicitas Hoppe, Mario Luzi, Nico Orengo, Aldo Nove, Edoardo Sanguineti, Barry Schwabsky, Antonio Tabucchi and Andrea Zanzotto, among others. Published in English, Italian or German, each book offers an elegant and intimate rapport between never before published works of poetry or prose, as well as suites of etchings, ink drawings, or collages. In each case, the latter were specifically created by the artists in the printing studio of Edizioni Canopo. Each book is limited to an edition of 35-55. To best present the fine craftsmanship of Edizioni Canopo, the installation at Jason McCoy Gallery will include bound books, as well as single pages mounted on the wall. Edizioni Canopo was founded in 1998 by Salvatore Mazza in Prato, Italy, when restructuring a former textile warehouse from the early 1900s into a publishing house. After a decade of producing finely crafted artist books, Mazza expanded Edizioni Canopo to include exhibition venues, as well as a studio and residency program. Mazza lives and works in Prato, Italy.

 
Yoshitomo Nara
all things must pass, but nothing is lost / precious days around me, sometimes farther along, sometimes under my feet
32 East 57th Street
New York, NY 10022
October 25, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
Morris Louis
Spectrum
745 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10151
November 3, 2018 - January 12, 2019
YARES ART presents MORRIS LOUIS: SPECTRUM on view in New York, November 3, 2018 - January 12, 2019.The exhibition features a selection of major works by Morris Louis (1912-1962), one of the most renowned and influential abstract painters of the twentieth century, whose work continues to inspire new generations of artists and collectors. In a career spanning less than a decade, shortened by the artist's untimely death, the Washington, DC-based artist expanded the boundaries of abstract painting by creating mural-scale compositions with infinite spaces and pure, translucent color. The sumptuous canvases in this exhibition envelop and enrapture viewers with the mysterious and ethereal luminosity characteristic of Louis's work. On view here are iconic examples from all of Louis's most celebrated series, including "Veils," "Stripes," "Unfurled," and "Themes and Variations." During his lifetime, Louis was known and respected by a small group of critics, curators, collectors, and likeminded artists, including Kenneth Noland and Helen Frankenthaler. Louis's fame, though, is largely posthumous. In the 1950s, until the time of his death, he worked in a small dining room he converted into a studio in his suburban home. Despite the confining make-shift studio, he experimented with pouring and staining techniques on vast swaths of canvas, averaging 8 1.2 by 12 feet. Dramatically divergent from the Abstract Expressionist works that dominated the era, Louis eschewed gestural and textural markings, as well as vestiges of expressive imagery; instead, he aimed toward a purity of vision in terms of composition, color, and light. Monumental in more than one sense, these works eventually came to be recognized as among the pinnacle achievements of the Color Field movement.Today, Louis's vast legacy continues to grow. Among the highlights of the show is Green Shade (1958), a quintessential "Veil" painting, with thin layers of deep green and gray-green pigment covering a large (91 by 134 3.4-inches) canvas. While wholly abstract, the imposing yet gentle cascade suggests the sea-foam mist of a crashing ocean wave. Among other outstanding works, Number 9, a major-scale "Stripe," features tall, vertical lines of brilliant color-blue, yellow, green, red, and orange-sequestered on each side by the unprimed white canvas. More meditative, but similarly riveting, Beta Gamma is a resplendent example of Louis's "Unfurled" series. Here, on each side of the canvas, diagonal, narrow bands of poured, incandescent color frame a vast central expanse of unadulterated canvas-the inimitable and sublime space that this artist so poignantly articulates. Born Morris Louis Bernstein in Baltimore, Maryland, in 1912, to Russian émigré parents, the artist attended Baltimore's Maryland Institute of Fine and Applied Arts (now the Maryland Institute College of Art [MICA]). In 1954, Louis traveled to New York, where he was included in a well-received New York group show organized by critic Clement Greenberg. Louis's work garnered greater attention from museum curators and collectors after being featured in a 1957 group exhibition at New York's prestigious Leo Castelli Gallery. Just as his career was about to be firmly established, Louis succumbed to lung cancer in early 1962, and died, age 49, on September 7th of that year. The following year, his first major solo museum exhibition was held posthumously at the Solomon R. Guggenheim. Morris Louis's work is included in many prominent public and private art collections throughout the world, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation, Museum of Modern Art, and Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; Los Angeles County Museum of Art;The Art Institute of Chicago; Saint Louis Art Museum; Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; Baltimore Museum of Art; High Museum of Art, Atlanta; Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Washington, DC; Museum of Fine Arts, Houston; the Philadelphia Museum of Art; the Louisiana Museum of Art, Denmark; National Gallery, Berlin; Museum Ludwig, Cologne;The Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam; Museo National Centro de Arte, Reina Sofia, Madrid; Tel Aviv Museum of Art, Israel; and The National Museum of Modern Art,Tokyo. Morris Louis: Spectrum is accompanied by a fully illustrated catalogue with an introduction by Diane Upright, and an essay by Alexander Nemerov.

 
 

New York, NY - Chelsea

Faith Ringgold
The 70’s
529 West 20th Street, 5th Floor
New York, NY 10011
October 20, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
30 Years: Frumkin/Adams - George Adams Gallery
531 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Svenja Deininger
Crescendo
509 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
October 25, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
John Houck
Holding Environment
507 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
October 25, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Hannah Starkey
521 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011
January 5, 2019 - February 9, 2019

 
Charles Long
Paradigm Lost
521 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011
January 5, 2019 - February 9, 2019

 
Susan Philipsz
A Single Voice
521 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011
October 25, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Wang Gongyi
Winsor Blue
522 West 19th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 17, 2018 - January 19, 2019

 
Louise Bourgeois
Spiral
547 West 25th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Federico Herrero
533 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
October 25, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Lynda Benglis
524 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 10, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Tauba Auerbach
A BROKEN STREAM
524 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 10, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Sol LeWitt
Large Gouaches
521 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011
November 3, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Elise Ansel
Time Present
511 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 2, 2018 - December 20, 2018

 
Keith Haring
515 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 3, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Lorraine O'Grady
Cutting Out CONYT
510 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
October 25, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Chantal Akerman, Marie Angeletti, Lutz Bacher, Barbara Kruger, Josephine Pryde, Heji Shin, Akram Zaatari
Swingers
508 West 26th Street, Ground and 8th Floors
New York, NY 10001
October 26, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Michael Krebber
508 West 26th Street, Ground and 8th Floors
New York, NY 10001
October 26, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Yvonne Quirmbach
Anonymous Design
508 West 26th Street, Ground and 8th Floors
New York, NY 10001
October 26, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Hugo Bastidas
Codefication
500 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011
November 21, 2018 - December 30, 2018

 
Anna Maria Maiolino
ERRÂNCIA POÉTICA (POETIC WANDERINGS)
548 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 14, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Phyllida Barlow
tilt
548 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 14, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Linda Mieko Allen
Supernatura
520 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 29, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Beverly Semmes + Richard Artschwager
Blue Sky with Green Moon and Lake
522 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
December 13, 2018 - January 26, 2019

 
Geoffrey Farmer
Mudpuddlers, Corn Borers, Polymorphic Platyforms
121 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Walton Ford
Barbary
509 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001
October 10, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Joel Shapiro
509 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001
October 10, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Lines Thicken: Stuart Davis in Black and White
293 Tenth Avenue
New York, NY 10001
September 13, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Works from the Collection of John Ashbery
297 Tenth Avenue
New York, NY 10001
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Brancusi & Duchamp: The Art of Dialogue
515 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001
September 20, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Anthony McCall
Split Second
475 Tenth Avenue
New York, NY 10018
December 14, 2018 - January 26, 2019

 
Robert Janitz
Uptown Campus
16 East 55th Street
New York, NY 10022
December 13, 2018 - January 26, 2019

 
Ivens Machado
537 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 3, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Catherine Opie
The Modernist
501 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 1, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
Mandy El-Sayegh
536 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Hélio Oiticica
Spatial Relief and Drawings, 1955-59
528 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 3, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Melissa Meyer
New Paintings
514 West 25th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Zarina
531 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
October 27, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Ken Price
Sculpture
523 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 3, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Ellsworth Kelly
Color Panels for a Large Wall
522 and 526 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 3, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Sadamasa Motonaga: 1962-1972
514 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 1, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Emily Mason
525 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
January 4, 2019 - February 2, 2019

 
Tom LaDuke
525 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 15, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Monique Van Genderen
520 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011
November 15, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Paulina Olowska
Belavia
519 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 15, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Nina Beier
519 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
October 26, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Helen Levitt
Five Decades
521 West 26th Street, Fifth Floor
New York, NY 10001
November 10, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
James Casebere
Modus Operandi
521 West 26th Street, Fifth Floor
New York, NY 10001
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Daniel Lefcourt
Terraform
534 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Darboven, Le Va, Rockburne, Sandback, Saret, Sonnier
Drawing Space: 1970-1983
527 West 29th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 1, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Agnes Martin / Navajo Blankets
537 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 14, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Robert Whitman
61
510 West 25th Street
New York, NY 10001
October 26, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Keith Haring
Apocalypse
521 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
November 2, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Nina Chanel Abney
521 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
October 26, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Seth Price
Hell Has Everything
456 West 18th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 8, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Seth Price
456 West 18th Street
New York, NY 10011
September 8, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Andrew Moore
Blue Sweep
525 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
December 13, 2018 - February 9, 2019

 
Norman Lewis
Norman Lewis: Looking East
100 Eleventh Avenue
New York, NY 10011
November 16, 2018 - January 26, 2019
(NEW YORK, Nov 16, 2018) Michael Rosenfeld Gallery is pleased to present its fifth solo exhibition for abstract expressionist Norman Lewis (American, 1909-1979). Scheduled to be on view from November 16, 2018 to January 26, 2019, Norman Lewis: Looking East explores for the first time the profound impact of Asian thought, philosophy, literature and art on the life-long work of the artist. On view will be a selection of paintings, works on paper, and never-before-viewed artist sketchbooks (the latter are on loan from the Norman Lewis Archive); works included in the exhibition date from 1948 to 1977. Two distinctive elements of Lewis’ abstract practice – calligraphic and atmospheric abstraction – reflect the innovative incorporation of Eastern influences throughout his oeuvre. By way of his own literary and creative education and his immersion in the New York art world, Lewis’ work is a continuation of his intellectual pursuits within these realms. As a natural starting point, Lewis’ extensive library reveals a fascination with Eastern thought and aesthetics. From a booklet on Japanese puppets to multi-volume tomes on the art of India, what Lewis was reading and digesting reflects the immense range of inspiration that he encountered on a daily basis within his very own library. Many avant-garde artists of Lewis’ generation looked to Asian thought and aesthetics “to forge an independent artistic identity that would define the modern age – and the modern mind – through a new understanding of existence, nature, and consciousness.”[1] Artists in Lewis’ circle, amongst them Mark Rothko, David Smith, Ad Reinhardt, and Adolph Gottlieb, drew ideas from Eastern religions, Zen Buddhism and Carl Jung’s theories on the unconscious. Predating this trend, early modernist artists looked to writings on Chinese and Japanese art by Ernest Fenollosa, who in turn influenced Arthur Wesley Dow, author of Composition (Doubleday Page & Company, 1923, originally published 1899), a manual for students and teachers which “introduced the Japanese approach to abstraction to the New York avant-garde.”[2] Lewis’ personal copy of the book fittingly includes doodles of his own, sketched after exercises illustrating principles of line and composition. Like many prominent abstract expressionists, Lewis was also reading and digesting books about Chinese art and calligraphy, including Lucy Driscoll and Kenji Toda’s Chinese Calligraphy (The University of Chicago Press, 1935), with its informative illustrations and passages explaining the basics of calligraphic content, form and technique, and Chiang Yee’s The Chinese Eye: An Interpretation of Chinese Painting (Frederick A. Stokes Co., 1937). These seminal books, along with other influential selections from Lewis’ vast library, will be on view in the exhibition. With these literary and visual sources on his mind, Lewis joined Willard Gallery in 1946, where these influences were cemented by the artist’s engagement with Marian Willard and her roster of artists, most notably Mark Tobey, whose calligraphic style was influenced by travels to and studies in China and Japan, and Genichiro Inokuma, with whom Lewis developed a close friendship and dialogue and who stated that Willard handled artists with an “oriental feeling.”[3] Inokuma lived in New York from 1955 to 1975 and was a familiar presence in abstract art circles, exhibiting his calligraphic abstractions in ten one-man exhibitions at the Willard Gallery. Inokuma made an impression on Lewis and did much to reinforce his admiration of Asian art. Lewis’ first solo exhibitions at the gallery were held in 1949 and 1950, and reviews of his work from the time consistently described Lewis’ work as delicate, lyrical and poetic – adjectives with strong ties to historic Chinese and Japanese art. Indeed, as early as 1950, a New York Times review of his work reflected the visual connection with an Eastern aesthetic: “There is an almost-Chinese finesse in the ways in which he indicates a flowering bush or hills at sunset.” Work from the 1950s increasingly reflected the calligraphic abstraction that cemented his reputation and throughout the decade, other critics noted that his works inspired by nature reflected “a tour-de-force of chinoise delicacy” (ARTnews, November 1954) and an “[evident] kinship with Oriental painters.” (The New York Times, February 1957). In addition to artists in her circle, Willard’s own interests for the gallery’s curriculum were instrumental to Lewis’ artistic development as he continued to work in his own unique abstractionist vocabulary. A founding member and long-time trustee of the Asia Society, Willard “was one of the art dealers who played a significant role in the turn of American abstraction to Asian themes and was perhaps the most consistent champion of abstractionists with Asian interests.”[4] She surrounded herself with a group of artists and writers whose interests in Eastern cultures mirrored her own. These ties swirled around Lewis. In 1952, Willard’s friend Nancy Wilson Ross, a Buddhist scholar and expert on Eastern religions, wrote to Lewis suggesting possible titles for his paintings, related to celestial bodies and astronomy.[5] Lewis’ atmospheric and calligraphic compositions of this time reflect these spiritual and visionary themes. In addition, thematic exhibitions organized by Willard while Lewis was in the gallery’s stable included surveys of Japanese screens (1954, 1956, 1960), Indian miniatures (1957) and The Heroic Encounter (1958), an exhibition conceived by photographer, writer and social activist Dorothy Norman, which presented universal and “mythmaking” symbols throughout Eastern and Western art historical traditions. In his personal copy of the catalogue, Lewis’ interest in concepts from the I Ching are evident and other publications from his library further reflect an interest in Chinese philosophy, including those expounding on Confucian and Taoist thought. Further throughout his library, Willard’s imprint is readily felt: for example, the book Nature, Man, and Woman by British philosopher Alan Watts, who popularized Eastern philosophy in the West, was gifted by Willard to Lewis for Christmas in 1958. Lewis’ interests were encouraged by Willard’s own, whose gifts of inscribed books throughout the years display a dealer-artist relationship based on cultural enrichment. Norman Lewis: Looking East will be accompanied by a fully-illustrated catalogue with new scholarship by Andrianna Campbell and Tetsuya Oshima, Ph.D., Associate Professor at Graduate School of Integrated Arts and Sciences, Hiroshima University. About Norman Lewis: Known for his calligraphic abstract compositions, Norman Lewis (1909-1979) was a vital member of the first generation of abstract expressionists. He was the sole African American artist of his generation who became committed to issues of abstraction at the start of his career and continued to explore them throughout his lifetime. Lewis’ art derived energy from his vast interests in music – both classical and jazz - as well as nature, ancient ceremonial rituals, and social justice/equality issues central to the civil rights movement. A native of New York City, Norman Wilfred Lewis was born to St. Kitts immigrants Diana and Wilfred Lewis. The Lewis family lived in Harlem, and as a youth, Lewis held various jobs throughout his schooling but knew he wanted to be an artist from the age of ten. In 1929, Lewis found work as a seaman on a freighter and spent several years traveling throughout South America and the Caribbean, meeting local people and witnessing firsthand the poverty of Bolivia, Uruguay, Jamaica, and elsewhere. Upon his return to the United States, Lewis settled back in New York City. In the early 1930s, Lewis met artist and educator Augusta Savage, who ran an arts school in Harlem and was involved with lobbying the Works Progress Administration (WPA) to hire more black artists. From 1933 to 1935, he took classes at the Savage School of Arts and Crafts and attended Columbia University Teachers College. Lewis’s deep commitment to social and economic equality led him to join the Artists Union, which was organized to protect the rights of artists and workers. A regular at 306, a cultural center in Harlem that attracted musicians, writers and young artists, Lewis was a co-founder of the Harlem Artists Guild (HAG) in 1935. In 1936, he began working for the WPA’s Federal Arts Project, teaching classes. Lewis’ art at the time was grounded in social realism and focused on the lives and struggles of black Americans, but in the 1940s, he began to explore abstraction. While he remained active in the struggle for civil rights throughout his life, Lewis was skeptical about the power of art to effect change, explaining in a 1968 Archives of American Art interview with Henri Ghent, “one of the things in my own self education, was the discouraging fact that painting pictures of protest didn't bring about any change.” In 1945, Alain Locke included Lewis’ work in the exhibition The Negro Artist Comes of Age: A National Survey of Contemporary American Artists, and the following year, Lewis joined the growing number of New York abstract artists represented by Willard Gallery. From his first solo show at Willard in 1949 to the mid-1950s, Lewis’ reputation steadily grew, and he developed his own individual style consisting of calligraphic, fluid forms suggesting groups of figures engaged in kinetic activity. Traveling in the same circles as prominent abstractionists, Lewis befriended Ad Reinhardt, Jackson Pollack, Charles Seliger, Franz Kline, and Willem de Kooning. In 1950, he was the only black artist to participate in the famous closed-door sessions defining abstract expressionism held at Studio 35, organized by de Kooning and Kline and moderated by Museum of Modern Art Director, Alfred J. Barr. A year later, MoMA included his work in the exhibition Abstract Painting and Sculpture in America. Throughout his career, Lewis pursued his unique artistic vision while also remaining committed to his political beliefs. He was a founding member of the Spiral Group, and from 1965 to 1971, he taught for HARYOU-ACT, Inc. (Harlem Youth in Action), an antipoverty program designed to encourage young men and women to stay in school. In 1969, Lewis joined Benny Andrews, Romare Bearden, Clifford Joseph, Roy DeCarava, Alice Neel, and others in picketing the infamous Harlem on My Mind show at The Metropolitan Museum of Art. That same year, he, Bearden, and Ernest Crichlow co-founded Cinqué Gallery, dedicated to fostering the careers of emerging artists of color. A recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Grant (1972), a Mark Rothko Foundation Individual Artists Grant (1972), and a Guggenheim Memorial Fellowship (1975), Lewis had his first retrospective exhibition in 1976 at the CUNY Graduate Center, New York. In 1998, The Studio Museum in Harlem presented Norman Lewis: Black Paintings, 1946-1977 and most recently, in 2015, the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts (PAFA) organized the traveling survey Procession: The Art of Norman Lewis, his first comprehensive museum overview. Curated by Ruth Fine, this landmark survey was accompanied by an award-winning monograph featuring new scholarship from Fine along with essays by David Acton, Andrianna Campbell, David C. Driskell, Jacqueline Francis, Helen M. Shannon and Jeffrey C. Stewart. On March 20, 2016, CBS Sunday Morning celebrated this exhibition with a feature anchored by correspondent Jim Axelrod. Since his death in 1979, his work has been celebrated in numerous exhibitions; significant recent museum group exhibitions include Abstract Expressionist New York at the Museum of Modern Art (2010); From the Margins: Lee Krasner and Norman Lewis (2014, curated by Norman Kleeblatt) at The Jewish Museum (NYC); Postwar-Art between the Pacific and Atlantic, 1945-1965, (2016, curated by Katy Siegal and Okwui Enwezor) at the Haus der Kunst (Munich); The Color Line: African American Artists and the Civil Rights in the United States (2016, curated by Daniel Soutif) at Musée du Quai Branly, Paris; Abstract Expressionism, curated by David Anfam for the Royal Academy of Arts, London, England (2016); Art of Rebellion: Black Art of the Civil Rights Movement at the Detroit Institute of Arts (2017); and Ten Americans: After Paul Klee at the Zentrum Paul Klee in Bern, Switzerland and The Phillips Collection in Washington, DC (2017). Most recently, Lewis’ work was on view in the large-scale exhibition Histórias Afro-Atlânticas at the Museu de Arte de São Paulo (MASP) and Instituto Tomie Ohtake in São Paulo, Brazil. Norman Lewis is represented in the permanent collections of numerous museums, including the Art Institute of Chicago (IL); Bermuda National Gallery (Hamilton); Blanton Museum of Art, University of Texas (Austin); The Cleveland Museum of Art (OH); The Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, NY); Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (MA); Museum of Modern Art (New York, NY); National Gallery of Art (Washington, DC); Newark Museum (NJ); Philadelphia Museum of Art, (PA); Smithsonian American Art Museum (Washington, DC); The Studio Museum in Harlem (New York, NY); Whitney Museum of American Art (New York, NY); Virginia Museum of Fine Arts (Richmond); and Yale University Art Gallery, Yale University (New Haven, CT). Around the world, the work of Norman Lewis can be viewed in the following Museum exhibitions: Solidary & Solitary: The Joyner/Giuffrida Collection Snite Museum of Art, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN August 18–December 15, 2018 Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power Brooklyn Museum of Art, Brooklyn, NY September 14, 2018–February 3, 2019 Painting the Night Centre Pompidou-Metz, Metz, France October 13, 2018–April 15, 2019 I, Too, Sing America: The Harlem Renaissance at 100 Columbus Museum of Art, Columbus, OH October 19, 2018–January 20, 2019 Posing Modernity: The Black Model from Manet and Matisse to Today The Miriam and Ira D. Wallach Art Gallery, Lenfest Center for the Arts, Columbia University, New York, NY October 24, 2018–February 10, 2019 Michael Rosenfeld Gallery Michael Rosenfeld Gallery has championed the work of Norman Lewis for over twenty-five years and in 2014, the gallery became the exclusive representative of the Artist’s Estate. Michael Rosenfeld Gallery specializes in 20/21 century American art. Established in 1989 by Michael Rosenfeld, the gallery opened its doors to promote the breadth of American art and those artists—known or unknown—that contributed to the establishment of surrealism, social realism, abstract expressionism, figurative expressionism and geometric abstraction. Michael Rosenfeld Gallery is located at 100 Eleventh Avenue, New York, NY, 10011. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 10:00am–6:00pm. Press Inquiries Dan Munn, Communications Associate dm@michaelrosenfeldart.com, 212.247.0082 ________________________________________ [1] Alexandra Munroe, “The Third Mind: American Artists Contemplate Asia, 1860-1989,” Exhibitions, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, NY, January 30 - April 19, 2009, https://www.guggenheim.org/exhibition/the-third-mind-american-artists-contemplate-asia-1860-1989, accessed November 2018 [2] Munroe, “Japanese Artists in the American Avant-garde, 1945–1970,” Contemporary Japanese Art in America I: Arita, Nakagawa, Sugimoto exh. cat (New York: Japan Society, 1987), 12-20, footnote number 20 [3] Genichiro Inokuma as quoted in Bert Winther-Tamaki, “The Asian Dimensions of Postwar Abstract Art: Calligraphy and Metaphysics,” in Alexandra Munroe, The Third Mind: American Artists Contemplate Asia, 1860-1989 exh. cat. (New York: Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, 2009), 147 [4] Winther-Tamaki, “The Asian Dimensions of Postwar Abstract Art: Calligraphy and Metaphysics,” 147 [5] Andrianna Campbell, “Chronology,” in Ruth Fine, ed., Procession: The Art of Norman Lewis exh. cat. (Philadelphia: Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, 2015), 256 Image: Norman Lewis (1909–1979), After Dawn, 1966, oil on canvas, 49 1/2 x 60 , signed

 
Sally Gall
Heavenly Creatures
535 West 22nd Street, 6th Floor
New York, NY 10011
December 6, 2018 - February 9, 2019

 
Maira Kalman
Bold & Brave
535 West 22nd Street, 6th Floor
New York, NY 10011
December 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Eyes Wide Open: Saul Steinberg & Philip Guston, Prints, Drawings, Objects
210 Eleventh Avenue, Suite 804
New York, NY 10001
November 2, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Nick Cave
If a Tree Falls
513 West 20th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018
Jack Shainman Gallery is pleased to present If a Tree Falls, an exhibition of new work by Nick Cave, bookending the artist’s spring presentations in New York. If Weather or Not (Jack Shainman Gallery, May 17 – June 23, 2018) was the visual manifestation of states of mind, and The Let Go (Park Avenue Armory, June 7 – July 1, 2018) an expression of states of being, If A Tree Falls explores a crucial underlying component of these personal and collective states – the state of the nation.

 
Nick Cave
If a Tree Falls
524 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Dean Byington
The Kennecott Diaries
535 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
November 8, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Ilya Bolotowsky
Paintings from 1935-1980
177 Tenth Avenue
New York, NY 10011
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Diane Arbus
Untitled
537 West 20th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 2, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
Lisa Yuskavage
Babie Brood: Small Paintings, 1985–2018
533 West 19th Street
New York, NY 10011
November 8, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
 

New York, NY - Chinatown

Esther Kläs
Second Future
176 Grand Street
New York, NY 10013
November 16, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
Esther Kläs
Second Future
176 Grand Street
New York, NY 10013
November 16, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
 

New York, NY - Lower East Side

Judy Glantzman
1979 - Today
15 Rivington Street
New York, NY 10002
November 29, 2018 - January 13, 2019

 
John O'Reilly
Paper Montages
15 Rivington Street
New York, NY 10002
November 29, 2018 - January 13, 2019

 
 

New York, NY - Midtown

Robert Morris
Banners & Curses
24 West 40th Street
New York, NY 10018
October 15, 2018 - January 25, 2019

 
 

New York, NY - SoHo

Morgan Fisher
6 x 6 x 6 x 2
39 Walker Street
New York, NY 10013
October 19, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Anna Ostoya
39 Walker Street
New York, NY 10013
October 19, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

New York, NY - SoHo/Bowery

Brian Belott
291 Grand Street, 3rd Floor
New York, NY 10002
November 15, 2018 - January 13, 2019

 
Spencer Finch
The Brain is deeper than the sea
291 Grand Street
New York, NY 10002
November 2, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Rico Gatson
My Eyes Have Seen
31 Mercer Street
New York, NY 10013
October 27, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Helen Mirra
Bones are spaces
140 Grand Street
New York, NY 10013
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Kay WalkingStick
Works from the 1970s and 1980s
166 Mercer Street
New York, NY 10012
November 29, 2018 - January 15, 2019

 
Peter Halley
Unseen Paintings 1997 – 2002, From the Collection of Gian Enzo Sperone
257 Bowery
New York, NY 10002
November 2, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

New York, NY - Upper East Side

Michele Oka Doner
Stringing Sand on Thread
34 East 69th Street
New York, NY 10021
September 12, 2018 - December 14, 2018

 
Friedrich Kunath
One Man's Ceiling is Another Man's Floor
19 East 66th Street
New York, NY 10065
November 7, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Many Moons: New Work by Jane Kent
526 West 26th Street, Room 304
New York, NY 10001
December 7, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Diana Kingsley
Kyndle yr Awne ffyre
18 East 77th Street, 3rd Floor
New York, NY 10075
November 30, 2018 - January 25, 2019

 
Jean Curran
The Vertigo Project
980 Madison Avenue
New York, NY 10075
December 13, 2018 - January 26, 2019

 
The Life of Forms
744 Madison Avenue
New York, NY 10065
October 26, 2018 - December 14, 2018
Featuring works by Arp, Asawa, Bourgeois, Calder, Cárdenas, Hepworth, Matisse, Miró, Moore, Noguchi, Paalen and Turnbull.

 
Vicky Colombet
Paintings from 2007 - 2018
18 East 81st Street
New York, NY 10028
October 18, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Alexander Archipenko
Space Encircled
23 East 67th Street
New York, NY 10065
November 9, 2018 - December 14, 2018

 
Victor Man
Flowering Ego
130 East 64th Street
New York, NY 10065
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Jim Dine
The Black Paintings
1018 Madison Avenue, 4th Floor
New York, NY 10075
October 25, 2018 - December 21, 2018
A solo exhibition of recent abstract works from Jim Dine.

 
Gutai
32 East 69th Street
New York, NY 10021
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
In The Middle
15 East 71st Street, Suite 2B
New York, NY 10021
November 1, 2018 - December 31, 2018

 
Calder / Kelly
909 Madison Avenue
New York, NY 10021
November 9, 2018 - January 9, 2019

 
Intimate Immensity: Alberto Giacometti Sculptures, 1935– 1945
64 East 77th Street
New York, NY 10075
November 11, 2018 - January 18, 2019

 
Lyonel Feininger
City at the Edge of the World
35 East 64th Street
New York, NY 10065
November 15, 2018 - January 31, 2019

 
Mark Tobey
32 East 57th Street
New York, NY 10022
October 25, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
Wanda Koop
Reflect
53 East 64th Street
New York, NY 10065
November 2, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Sarah Morris
Midtown Paintings: 1998–2001
35 East 67th Street, 3rd Floor
New York, NY 10065
November 1, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Lyle Ashton Harris
Flash of the Spirit
243 Bowery
New York, NY 10002
November 9, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
KAWS
Gone
20 East 79th Street
New York, NY 10075
November 8, 2018 - December 19, 2018

 
John Outterbridge
8 East 76th Street
New York, NY 10021
November 13, 2018 - January 19, 2019

 
Moira Dryer
Moira Dryer: Paintings & Works on Paper
23 East 73rd Street
New York, NY 10021
April 4, 2019 - May 24, 2019

 
Hilary Berseth
Hilary Berseth: New Works
23 East 73rd Street
New York, NY 10021
February 21, 2019 - March 30, 2019

 
Brian Rochefort
Brian Rochefort: 2030
23 East 73rd Street
New York, NY 10021
January 9, 2019 - February 16, 2019

 
Douglas Melini
Douglas Melini: Starry Sky
23 East 73rd Street
New York, NY 10021
November 13, 2018 - January 12, 2019

 
Hedda Sterne
Hedda Sterne: Structures & Landscapes 1950 - 1968
23 East 73rd Street
New York, NY 10021
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Charlotte Perriand
980 Madison Avenue, 3rd Floor
New York, NY 10075
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Watercolors By George Luks and Other American Paintings
44 East 74th Street, Suite G
New York, NY 10021
November 1, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Pierre Puvis de Chavannes
Works on Paper and Paintings
4 East 77th Street
New York, NY 10075
November 30, 2018 - February 16, 2019

 
Lisa Yuskavage
New Paintings
34 East 69th Street
New York, NY 10021
November 8, 2018 - December 15, 2018

 
 

Palm Beach, FL

Group Show
Capturing Culture
332 Worth Avenue
Palm Beach, FL 33480
December 1, 2018 - December 29, 2018
Arthur Elgort
image: Linda Evangelista and Christy Turlington, Italian Vogue, 1989
Archival Pigment Photograph

 
 

Philadelphia, PA

Elizabeth Osborne:
Homage To...
600 Washington Square South
Philadelphia, PA 19106
November 17, 2018 - December 29, 2018

 
Henri Matisse
Drawings and Prints
600 Washington Square South
Philadelphia, PA 19106
November 17, 2018 - December 29, 2018

 
 

Portland, OR

Kavin Buck
Temporary Remains | Inescapable End
417 Northwest Ninth Avenue
Portland, OR 97209
January 3, 2019 - February 2, 2019

 
Issac Layman
Never Was A Thing
417 Northwest Ninth Avenue
Portland, OR 97209
November 1, 2018 - December 29, 2018

 
 

San Francisco, CA

Shinpei Kusanagi
Mindlake
1150 25th Street
San Francisco, CA 94107
November 1, 2018 - December 21, 2018

 
Anne Appleby
The Mountain and Me
1275 Minnesota Street
San Francisco, CA 94107
November 19, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Julian Lethbridge
10 Hawthorne Street
San Francisco, CA 94105
November 29, 2018 - December 24, 2018

 
Alexander Gorlizki
Together, Forever, For Now
10 Hawthorne Street
San Francisco, CA 94105
November 29, 2018 - December 24, 2018

 
Into the Woods
1275 Minnesota Street
San Francisco, CA 94107
November 3, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Eirik Johnson
EIRIK JOHNSON: PINE
1275 Minnesota Street
San Francisco, CA 94107
November 3, 2018 - December 22, 2018
Rena Bransten is pleased to present EIRIK JOHNSON: PINE, an exhibition of photographs of carvings in tree trunks with an accompanying sound installation. This exhibition coincides with the release of Johnson’s monograph of the same name. The etched trees capture both the angst and magic of adolescence – affirmations of existence, band names, cherished lyrics, the passions of first love – and Johnson commemorates and alters these private, isolated moments of damage. Shot at night using long exposures and illuminated in combinations of fire, moonlight, sparklers, and prismatic light, these photographs connect the small gesture of rebellion to a time-honored tradition of mankind leaving a mark. Many of the images will be presented as lightboxes, and the installation will include original music by musicians responding to different photographs, enforcing Johnson’s relationship to his own youth and memories of cherished mixed tapes.

 
Richard Learoyd
Work from Two Rooms
49 Geary Street, 4th Floor
San Francisco, CA 94108
October 25, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Maurizio Anzeri
In-Equilibrio
49 Geary Street, Suite 540
San Francisco, CA 94108
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Patsy Krebs
Aletheia: reveal/conceal
49 Geary Street, Suite 540
San Francisco, CA 94108
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Patricia Piccinini
Inter-natural
260 Utah Street
San Francisco, CA 94103
December 1, 2018 - January 26, 2019
In her second solo exhibition at Hosfelt Gallery, Patricia Piccinini presents an immersive installation of hyper-realistic sculptures probing the increasingly permeable boundaries of humanness.

 
Donald Moffett
Nature Cult
1969 California Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
November 9, 2018 - December 14, 2018

 
Alexandmushi
Push Me Pull You
724 Ellis Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Patti Oleon
Somewhere Else
724 Ellis Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
ALEXANDMUSHI
Push Me Pull You
724 Ellis Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018
Opening reception Thursday, November 8, 5:30-8pm

 
Patti Oleon
Somewhere Else
724 Ellis Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
November 8, 2018 - December 22, 2018
Opening reception Thursday, November 8th, 5:30-8pm

 
 

Seattle, WA

Margie Livingston
Extreme Landscape Painting
212 Third Avenue South
Seattle, WA 98104
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
Saul Becker
Uneven Terrain
212 Third Avenue South
Seattle, WA 98104
November 1, 2018 - December 22, 2018

 
 

St. Louis, MO

Frankenthaler
230 South Bemiston Avenue
St. Louis, MO 63105
November 9, 2018 - January 31, 2019

 
 

Venice, CA

Matt Wedel
Everything is everything
45 North Venice Boulevard
Venice, CA 90291
November 14, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Group show
45 North Venice Boulevard
Venice, CA 90291
November 14, 2018 - January 5, 2019

 
Alex “Defer” Kizu
Skyroom
45 North Venice Boulevard
Venice, CA 90291
September 6, 2018 - January 5, 2019