Gallery


 

November 22, 2016

Opening Photos: Parra, No Work Today

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Thanks to all who came out to celebrate our first solo exhibition with Dutch artist Parra. No Work Today is on view through December 17, enjoy this selection of opening photos. For a full album of opening photos, please visit our Facebook page.  |  Photos »

October 29, 2016

The All-Seeing Trump Zoltar Machine on View at the Gallery


The Gallery is pleased to announce the addition of the elusive "Trump Zoltar" machine to our current political group exhibition Why I Want to Fuck Donald Trump. Having garnered much attention in the media, the machine—created by four anonymous artists—has made rounds around New York, popping up in various locations around the city. It will remain with us through November 12. Here's a statement from the artists:

"Excuse me. EXCUSE ME! Can you sad and disgusting losers peel yourselves away from your lying liberal websites for two seconds so I can tell you about an absolutely TREMENDOUS misfortune-telling machine? THE ALL-SEEING TRUMP prophesies a future—the BEST future—where Donald J. Trump has become the 45th President of the United States. A future where Scott Baio is appointed to be in charge of our constitutional wrongs and our rights. Where our Commander in Chief moves on ISIS like a bitch and grabs ‘em by the pussies. And where the race riots and deportation trains and nuclear wars are gonna be UN-BELIEVABLE! So if you’re excited about “winning so much you get tired of winning” then step up to the booth, stare deep into Trump’s glowing red eyes, and see exactly how great America’s future will be."

October 20, 2016

Opening Photos: Why I Want to Fuck Donald Trump

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Thank you to all who joined us in celebrating the reception for Why I Want to Fuck Donald Trump. The show will run through the election and close on November 12. Enjoy these opening photos from the evening.   |  Photos »

October 4, 2016

Libby Black Review in Art in America

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Libby Black has an excellent review in October's issue of Art in America from her recent San Francisco solo exhibition "A Light That Never Goes Out" at Gallery 16. From the review: "Black reminds us that there are important object lessons to be found amid the sea of images and stuff that floods our contemporary culture."

September 27, 2016

Dress Code Filmed Wayne White Driving Around NYC on a Flatbed Truck


Our talented friends at the production company Dress Code have released their latest project. In celebration of Wayne White's current show I'M HAVING A DIALOGUE WITH THE UNIVERSE AND YOU'RE JUST SITTING THERE, the team strapped White to the back of a flatbed truck and drove around NYC, while the artist played the banjo. We can't thank Dress Code enough for their creativity and dedication to all their projects. There's two more weeks left of Wayne White's show, which closes October 8.

September 20, 2016

Geoff McFetridge at The Beverly Center

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Geoff McFetridge's "Girl Lifting Skirt 2" is currently decorating The Beverly Center, which is undergoing a large scale renovation. Curated by Jenelle Porter in association with the Hammer Museum, the project also includes work from Catherine Opie, Dave Muller, Karen Kimmel, and Julian Hoeber. You can read more about the project on LAist.

September 14, 2016

Opening Photos: I’M HAVING A DIALOGUE WITH THE UNIVERSE AND YOU’RE JUST SITTING THERE

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Thank you to everyone who joined us in celebrating Wayne White's second solo exhibition with the Gallery I'M HAVING A DIALOGUE WITH THE UNIVERSE AND YOU'RE JUST SITTING THERE. For the full selection of opening photos, please visit our Facebook page. The exhibition is currently on view through to October 8.
  |  Photos »

August 16, 2016

Artist Tony Curanaj’s Endless Search for Virtuosity

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Tony Curanaj is featured in The Epoch Times' "This is New York" series, which delves into the lives of inspiring individuals in New York City. From the feature:
"Like a curious child, bursting with creativity, Curanaj represents what he sees honestly and with relentless determination. The more he seeks an honest portrayal, the more present he is with the subject he’s painting. The more aware he becomes, the more he sees, and the better he can translate his experience onto the canvas."

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