CHRISTOPHER WILMARTH Betty Cuningham Gallery through December 3 (541 W 25 Street between 10 and 11 Avenues, 212 242 2772) BARRY LE VA Mary Boone Gallery through December 17 (745 Fifth Avenue at 57 Street, 212 752 2929) Think of Minimalism, the extremist art revolution of the 1960s, and what comes to mind are austere … Continued
David Zwirner Gallery until November 19 525 W. 19 Street, between Ninth and Tenth Avenues, 212-727-2070 A version of this article first appeared in the New York Sun, October 20, 2005 Luc Tuymans is difficult to like and harder still to ignore. Which is exactly as things should be for an artist who puts alienation at … Continued
The Albright-Knox Art Gallery 1285 Elmwood Ave. Buffalo, NY 14222 316-882-8700 July 15 – October 2, 2005 This lively exhibition at the Albright-Knox Museum is about connections and dialogues and more broadly about how to buildbuilding bridges. The connections do more than demonstrate relationships between works within this exhibition or between this exhibition and past … Continued
Emily Berger & Iona Kleinhaut: Paintings and Works on Paper and Farrell Brickhouse:Goodbye Tribeca – The Hudson Crossing Series
The Painting Center 52 Greene Street New York NY 10013 212 343 1060 September 6 – October 1st, 2005 By JOE WALENTINI The Painting Center’s two exhibitions in September found common ground between three very different painters in a painterly approach to abstraction. Emily Berger and Iona Kleinhaut divided the large space in the gallery … Continued
Lori Bookstein Fine Art 37 West 57th St. 3rd Fl New York, New York September 15 – October 28, 2005 According to his resume, Ken Kewley has been exhibiting his work since 1991, but except for brief blurb reviews and a few sentences in reviews of group exhibitions, his work has not been written about. … Continued
Can an artwork, and by extension the artist, be considered obsessive? James Siena: Selected Paintings and Drawings, 1990 – 2004, the artist’s 2004 mini-retrospective at Daniel Weinberg’s L.A. gallery would certainly seem to beg the question. Fastidiously installed in the gallery’s two exhibition spaces, the nineteen modestly scaled works – none larger than 29 x 23 inches – contain thousands upon thousands of concentrated brushstrokes.