Gallery Guide
An indispensable listing of current exhibitions at our member galleries.
 
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Brooklyn, NY - Outer Boroughs
Jeremy Moon
25 Knickerbocker Avenue
Brooklyn, NY 11237
January 13, 2017 - April 16, 2017

 
 
Chicago, IL
John McAllister
2021 South Wabash Avenue
Chicago, IL 60616
October 28, 2017 - December 9, 2017

 
Yui Yaegashi
2021 South Wabash Avenue
Chicago, IL 60616
July 15, 2017 - September 8, 2017

 
Kim Fisher
2021 South Wabash Avenue
Chicago, IL 60616
May 13, 2017 - June 17, 2017

 
Derrick Adams
Tell Me Something Good
118 North Peoria Street
Chicago, IL 60607
February 24, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
Susan Hefuna
Cityscapes
118 North Peoria Street
Chicago, IL 60607
February 24, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
 
Los Angeles, CA
Joe Goode
Old Ideas with New Solutions
1227 North Highland
Los Angeles, CA 90038
March 23, 2017 - May 13, 2017

 
Joe Zucker
1000 Brushstrokes
300 South Mission Road
Los Angeles, CA 90033
February 11, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
Ron Nagle
Ice Breaker
1062 North Orange Grove
Los Angeles, CA 90046
January 21, 2017 - April 8, 2017

 
 
New York, NY
Carlos Bunga
Absence
47 Walker Street
New York, NY 10013
March 11, 2017 - April 22, 2017
Central to Carlos Bunga’s exhibition is a site-specific installation that emerges from a dialogue with the gallery space and recalls a life-size architectural model. In his installations, Bunga not only encourages visitors to rethink their experience of space, but also evokes the transient and fragile nature of urban structures. Absence will also include works that make use of mass-produced materials such as cardboard, tissue, and house paint. Bringing to mind colorful interior walls, these works seemingly escape the traditional boundaries of painting, sculpture, and architecture. The exhibition will also include smaller sculptural works that similarly explore concepts of opposition central to Bunga’s practice such as packing and unpacking, internal and external space, permanence and transience.

 
Matthew Benedict
The Sea Cook
47 Walker Street
New York, NY 10013
March 11, 2017 - April 22, 2017
On the lower level, a new body of work by Matthew Benedict will be on view. The exhibition takes its title from a new painting, The Sea Cook (2017), based on a historical photograph of the crew of the USS Monitor, an iron-hulled steamship built at Continental Iron Works in Greenpoint, Brooklyn during the Civil War. The exhibition will also include works on paper relating to the Monitor and other nautical scenes. Benedict paints in a graphic style reminiscent of early 20th century adventure story illustration and employs trompe-l’oeil techniques. He has lived and worked in Greenpoint for nearly thirty years and has created bodies of work based on great works of literature, the occult, and historical sources.

 
Jorge Macchi and Edgardo Rudnitzky
From Here to Eternity
47 Walker Street
New York, NY 10013
March 11, 2017 - April 22, 2017
From Here to Eternity (2013), a collaborative work by Jorge Macchi and Edgardo Rudnitzky, will be installed in the video gallery. In this two-channel video projection, Macchi interprets the title of the 1953 Hollywood classic “From Here to Eternity” literally and paradoxically: the projection is composed of two loops based on the few seconds that both the title of the film and the words “THE END” appear in the movie. As the two clips have slightly different lengths, they present an unsynchronized whole in which their soundtracks overlap into a chaotic sound mixture. With the help of computer software, musician Edgardo Rudnitzky creates a third audio channel in real time: the software takes musical notes from both original soundtracks and develops another sung by women’s voices.

 
Ricky Swallow
New Work
630 Greenwich Street
New York, NY 10014
March 3, 2017 - April 17, 2017

 
Sarah Charlesworth
Natural Magic
98 Morton Street
New York, NY 10014
February 18, 2017 - May 6, 2017

 
 
New York, NY - 57th Street
Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele, Oskar Kokoschka
The Woman Question: Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele, Oskar Kokoschka
24 West 57th Street
New York, NY 10019
March 14, 2017 - June 30, 2017
Around the turn of the 20th century, the traditional relationship between the sexes was challenged by a series of sweeping social, economic and philosophical changes. Vienna became ground zero for the exploration of human sexuality, a subject that gripped psychologists, scientists and writers, along with the public at large. This more forthright acknowledgment of male and female sexual desire sent thrills and chills through the Austrian art world, infusing the work of Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele and Oskar Kokoschka with a mix of terror and exhilaration. Klimt, Schiele and Kokoschka each approached what was then commonly known as the “woman question” in slightly different, albeit overlapping, ways. Our current exhibition explores these differences and similarities, in the process providing new insights into early 20th-century gender relations and the origins of modern sexual identity. Based on a highly successful 2015-16 exhibition at Vienna’s Belvedere Museum, “THE WOMAN QUESTION” comprises 59 paintings, watercolors and drawings. Gustav Klimt, "Moving Water," 1898, oil on canvas. Private collection.

 
Abelardo Morell
Flowers for Lisa
745 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10151
March 9, 2017 - April 29, 2017

 
Toshio Shibata
Harmony
20 West 57th Street
New York, NY 10019
March 9, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
Irving Penn
1950
32 East 57th Street
New York, NY 10022
May 3, 2017 - June 29, 2017

 
Speech
32 East 57th Street
New York, NY 10022
February 9, 2017 - April 29, 2017

 
 
New York, NY - Chelsea
Nicolás Guagnini
520 West 20th Street
New York, NY 10011
February 25, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Xie Xiaoze
Endurance
522 West 19th Street
New York, NY 10011
April 6, 2017 - June 17, 2017

 
Ho Sintung
Surfaced
522 West 19th Street
New York, NY 10011
February 2, 2017 - April 4, 2017

 
Ron Gorchov
547 West 25th Street
New York, NY 10001
February 16, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Thomas Witte
Vantage Point
521 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
March 23, 2017 - April 22, 2017
Davidson Contemporary presents Vantage Point, a solo exhibition of work by Thomas Witte. What does it mean to observe? When we are tourists, we take in the landscape, sights, or monument in front of us. We snap a few photos for posterity and, more often than not, seldom look at them again. But this desire to create and preserve memories drives us to travel, to witness and to participate, perpetually giving us new layers of experience that shape us. For Vantage Point, Thomas Witte uses images from found 35mm slides to create his hand-cut paper works. Witte has created two separate but connected sets of work, both of which play with our sense of perspective. In the Lookout set, Witte selected photographs that omit the actual sights, focusing instead on the people participating in the act of observation. In Protest, by focusing more on the protesters than the subject of the protest itself, Witte puts viewers in the position of sightseer or voyeur, bringing the act of protesting a historical significance that exists outside temporal and contextual constraints. Vantage Point considers the way in which we participate and observe. There are things that exist for the express purpose of observing – platforms equipped with telescopes and man-made scenic overlooks. Protests, on the other hand, create moments that either compel us to participate or relegate us to spectators. There is a connection between the act of viewing art and viewing life; the passive act of sightseeing versus the very active and sometimes perilous act of demonstrating. This juxtaposition presents a sublime discrepancy in the way in which we, as removed art-viewers, take meaning from the images. This is Witte’s second solo exhibition with the gallery. He lives and works in New Jersey.

 
Michael Williams
515 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
March 31, 2017 - May 6, 2017

 
Wangechi Mutu
Ndoro Na Miti
530 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011
January 27, 2017 - March 25, 2017
Gladstone Gallery is pleased to present an exhibition of new work by Wangechi Mutu. The title for this exhibition comes from the Gikuyu words for mud and trees, the prima materia for this body of work. Expanding her sculptural practice, this installation proposes an alternative to the systemic modes of representation in both Western and Eastern traditions by reimagining and recontextualizing the relations between the body, the natural world, and social forces. Well known for collages of hybrid forms drawn from folklore, popular culture, and art history, this new work marks an evolution in Mutu’s critique of the construction of self-image. The complex texture and form that these figures offer prompt inquiry into the relationship between human existence and environment, producing interactions both intimate and challenging. Mutu transforms the gallery space into a terrestrial cosmology that spans the microscopic to the mythic. Drawn from the dirt and brush in areas around her studio, she conjures a world replete with chimerical paradox. Faces of women, ornamental footwear, and patterned spheres evoking viruses emerge from natural materials that elaborate on the traditions of makonde carving. Embracing the raw physicality of her surroundings, she mobilizes the earth as a continuation of her own complex intersectional identity and artistic query. Adding gravity to these roughhewn totems, each invokes the psychic and social struggle for control over bodies through capitalism, the fetish, and disease. Seating of grey blankets grounds the installation, inviting audiences “to enter a place and re-think themselves.” This environment sets the stage for two new cast bronze sculptures that directly confront the myths of representation. A large-scale sculpture of an nguva, a water-woman of East African folklore, is at once familiar and otherworldly. Based on the transformation of the aquatic dugong, an herbivore closely related to the manatee, into the siren of superstition, Mutu staves off the disappearance of biological diversity and traditions of mythmaking by coalescing what she calls “the cross-pollination of ideas” into objects of desire. In another work, Second Dreamer (2016), she challenges the stasis of the bust and the appropriation of African masks through a self-portrait that captures the potential of psychic life. In this way, Mutu’s sculpture acts as a corrective to a violent cultural consciousness, while offering an alternative narrative of embodiment and being in the world. Born in Nairobi, Kenya, Wangechi Mutu received her MFA from Yale University. Her work has been the subject of numerous solo shows, including, “Wangechi Mutu: A Fantastic Journey”, which traveled to: Brooklyn Museum, New York; Nasher Museum of Art, Durham, North Carolina; Museum of Contemporary Art North Miami; and Block Museum, Evanston, Illinois. Other solo exhibitions include: SITE, Santa Fe; Museum of Contemporary Art, Sydney; Musée d’Art Contemporain de Montréal; Deutsche Guggenheim, Berlin; Wiels Center for Contemporary Art, Brussels; Art Gallery of Ontario; Museum of Contemporary Art, San Diego; Kunsthalle Wien; and San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. Mutu is the recipient of Deutsche Bank’s “Artist of the Year” award, the Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation Grant, the Joan Mitchell Foundation Painters & Sculptors Award, and the American Federation of Arts’ Leadership Award. In the coming year, Mutu will present solo exhibitions at Museum Dhondt-Dhaenens, Deurle, Belgium and The Contemporary Austin, Texas.

 
Luis Camnitzer
Short Stories
510 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
February 23, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
Serialities
548 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
February 15, 2017 - April 8, 2017

 
Jack Whitten
548 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
January 26, 2017 - April 8, 2017

 
Simon Starling
The Liminal Trio plays the Golden Door
121 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001
February 23, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
William N. Copley
Women
515 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001
January 26, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Kim Guiline
536 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
February 16, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Jane Hammond
Search Light
528 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
March 16, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
Jill Moser
New Paintings
514 West 25th Street
New York, NY 10001
April 20, 2017 - June 3, 2017

 
Robin Hill
New Work
514 West 25th Street
New York, NY 10001
March 2, 2017 - April 15, 2017

 
Johannes Kahrs
531 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
March 18, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
Michel Majerus
Aluminum Paintings
523 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
February 10, 2017 - April 15, 2017

 
Vija Celmins
522 and 526 West 22nd Street
New York, NY 10011
February 10, 2017 - April 15, 2017

 
Richard Nonas
SLANT
514 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
January 26, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Sputterances: Organized by Sanya Kantarovsky
519 West 24th Street
New York, NY 10011
March 16, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
Meghann Riepenhoff
245 Tenth Avenue
New York, NY 10001
March 16, 2017 - April 29, 2017

 
Keltie Ferris
1018 Madison Avenue
New York, NY 10075
March 29, 2017 - May 6, 2017

 
Ciprian Muresan
527 West 29th Street
New York, NY 10001
March 30, 2017 - May 6, 2017

 
Jorinde Voigt
Song of the Earth
527 West 29th Street
New York, NY 10001
February 23, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Julian Schnabel
New Plate Paintings
510 West 25th Street
New York, NY 10001
February 24, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Sarah Morris
Finite and Infinite Games
456 West 18th Street
New York, NY 10011
February 23, 2017 - April 8, 2017

 
William T. Williams
Things Unknown: Paintings 1968-2017
100 Eleventh Avenue
New York, NY 10011
April 7, 2017 - June 3, 2017
Michael Rosenfeld Gallery is now the proud representative of William T. Williams (b.1942). image: "Harlem Nights" 1999, acrylic on canvas, 60" x 30 1/2" / 152.4 x 77.5 cm, signed and dated

 
Collage: Made in America
100 Eleventh Avenue
New York, NY 10011
January 28, 2017 - April 1, 2017
Benny Andrews Robert Arneson Hannelore Baron Romare Bearden Jay DeFeo Burgoyne Diller Michael Goldberg Balcomb Greene Gertrude Greene Nancy Grossman Al Hansen Grace Hartigan Jess Alfred Leslie Conrad Marca-Relli Richard Pousette-Dart Anne Ryan Betye Saar Leon Polk Smith Joseph Stella Lenore Tawney Esteban Vicente Charmion von Wiegand William T. Williams and others…

 
Brice Marden
Brice Marden: Prints
210 Eleventh Avenue, Suite 804
New York, NY 10001
March 11, 2017 - April 22, 2017
A selection of the artist's graphic works spanning the years 1973 to 2001.

 
Alice Neel
533 West 19th Street
New York, NY 10011
February 23, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
 
New York, NY - SoHo/Bowery
Dove Allouche
Le beau danger
140 Grand Street
New York, NY 10013
February 23, 2017 - April 8, 2017

 
 
New York, NY - Upper East Side
Miró / Calder
The Constellations
18 East 79th Street
New York, NY 10075
April 20, 2017 - May 26, 2017

 
Damian Loeb
Sgr A*
18 East 79th Street
New York, NY 10075
March 3, 2017 - April 7, 2017

 
Sharon Etgar, Janet Malcolm, Harry Roseman, Stuart Shils, Allyson Strafella & Albert York
Lower Gallery Exhibition
231 East 60th Street
New York, NY 10022
March 8, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
Anne Ryan (1889 - 1954)
Collages
231 East 60th Street
New York, NY 10022
January 31, 2017 - April 22, 2017
ANNE RYAN belonged to the early generation of New York School Abstract Expressionist artists and is today considered perhaps the premier American collagist of the 20th century. Her abstract collages, comprised of paper and sometimes fabric and found materials, tend to fall somewhere in a spectrum between a so-called painterly or “expressionist” type and a more cold, geometric so-called “classical” style. These small but potent abstract pictures have been hailed as “exquisite” (Holland Cotter) for their intimate and formal elements and masterful command of abstraction. RYAN was born in Hoboken, NJ, and educated in a convent school, which she left to marry a lawyer with whom she had three children. RYAN did not begin her artistic career until the second half of her life, initially pursuing writing as her first creative foray. After publishing a volume of poems in 1925 and a novel in 1926, RYAN moved to Majorca in 1931; she returned to New York in 1933. It was in New York’s Greenwich Village neighborhood where RYAN encountered fellow writers, artists, and intellectuals, including Hans Hofmann, who encouraged her to begin painting. She joined the printmaking workshop of Stanley William Hayter, Atelier XVII, in 1941 and had a solo exhibition of her paintings at the Pinacotheca that same year. She continued to make and exhibit her paintings until, during a visit to the Rose Fried Gallery in 1948, RYAN encountered the collages of Kurt Schwitters. Upon seeing these works, she immediately began to make abstract collages. By the early 1950s she was exhibiting at the celebrated Betty Parsons Gallery and her work was included in the Museum of Modern Art “American Painting and Sculpture” in 1951. All her collages were created during the period of six years preceding her death in 1954 at age 65. Her work has been exhibited at Betty Parsons Gallery, Kraushaar Galleries, Marlborough Gallery, and Washburn Gallery, and in museums including the Brooklyn Museum, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and the Yale University Art Gallery, among others. The exhibition will consist of twenty collages dating from the 1948 through 1954.

 
Herman Maril
13 East 69th Street, Suite 4F
New York, NY 10021
March 2, 2017 - April 21, 2017

 
Portable Art Project
32 East 69th Street
New York, NY 10021
April 20, 2017 - June 17, 2017

 
Nothing and Everything: Seven Artists, 1947 – 1962
32 East 69th Street
New York, NY 10021
February 2, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
Tadaaki Kuwayama and Rakuko Naito
22 East 80th Street
New York, NY 10075
February 16, 2017 - March 31, 2017

 
Julian Stanczak
534 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
May 13, 2017 - June 14, 2017

 
Chris Johanson
534 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
April 6, 2017 - May 13, 2017

 
Monica Bonvicini
RE pleasure RUN
534 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001
February 23, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
Robert Mangold
A Survey 1965 – 2003
45 East 78th Street
New York, NY 10075
February 14, 2017 - March 25, 2017

 
Allan McCollum
Works: 1968–1977
35 East 67th Street, 3rd Floor
New York, NY 10065
March 2, 2017 - April 29, 2017

 
 
Palm Beach, FL
Group Exhibition
Realism To Abstraction: Changing Focus In Contemporary Photography
332 Worth Avenue
Palm Beach, FL 33480
March 25, 2017 - May 27, 2017
Image: Gilbert Garcin
La Rupture
Silver Gelatin Photograph, 2009

 
 
Philadelphia, PA
Jennifer Bartlett, James Havard, Ralph Humphrey, Elizabeth Murray, Joanna Pousette-Dart, David Row, and Richard Tuttle.
Shape Paintings
600 Washington Square South
Philadelphia, PA 19106
April 7, 2017 - May 20, 2017
Locks Gallery is pleased to present Shape Paintings, featuring Jennifer Bartlett, James Havard, Ralph Humphrey, Elizabeth Murray, Joanna Pousette-Dart, David Row, and Richard Tuttle. This exhibition brings together works that span the several decades of painting - challenging the traditional, rectilinear, sharp-cornered canvas to create a playful evolution of color and form.

 
Elizabeth Osborne
Watercolors: Five Decades
600 Washington Square South
Philadelphia, PA 19106
April 7, 2017 - May 20, 2017
This small survey of watercolors by the renowned painter, Elizabeth Osborne acknowledges her lifelong focus and devotion to the medium. For an artist that has long worked alternatively in either watercolor or oil on canvas, the subtleties of watercolor on paper has been an immensely vibrant tool in her studio practice. Osborne’s definitive handling of color and light—strengths she has developed from the watercolor medium has often been remarked upon by curators and critics.

 
Rob Wynne
Invisible Reality
600 Washington Square South
Philadelphia, PA 19106
April 7, 2017 - May 20, 2017
For his fourth solo show at the gallery, Wynne will exhibit work across a range of mediums, including large-scale poured and mirrored glass wall abstractions, canvases of baroque imagery embroidered with words, photographic scenes of a magician’s act, and an abundance of glitter. Seduced by dynamic and mesmerizing [continued on reverse] Rob Wynne, Silver Escape, 2017, poured and mirrored glass, 28 x 24 inches elements, the viewer enters his world and sees oneself reflected in it, through metallic finishes and mirrored glass sculpture. Recurrent in Wynne’s work is this notion of self-awareness— both physically thorough the viewer’s visual reflection as well as psychologically on a deeper, introspective level.

 
Jennifer Bartlett
600 Washington Square South
Philadelphia, PA 19106
February 21, 2017 - March 31, 2017
Image: Jennifer Bartlett, 1 Point Plane to 9 Point Plane, 1973, enamel over silkscreened grid on nine baked enamel steel plates.

 
 
San Francisco, CA
Alex Olson
1150 25th Street
San Francisco, CA 94107
March 9, 2017 - April 22, 2017

 
Robert Minervini
Robert Minervini: Improvised Gardens
1275 Minnesota Street
San Francisco, CA 94107
March 18, 2017 - April 22, 2017
Rena Bransten Gallery is pleased to present our second solo exhibition of Oakland based artist Robert Minervini. In these new paintings, Minervini continues his investigation of human’s complex relationship to both the natural and constructed environment, looking at our dual and conflicting desires to both tame and live harmoniously with nature. Inspired by walks around San Francisco neighborhoods, many of these works focus on small improvised garden spaces, exploring how space is manipulated in densely populated urban areas with an effort to bring in the natural world, further underscored by the inclusion of three large planter box sculptures on the gallery floor. Image: "Improvised Garden II (Water Street), 2017, acrylic on canvas, 84 x 72 inches

 
Ralph Eugene Meatyard
American Mystic
49 Geary Street, 4th Floor
San Francisco, CA 94108
March 9, 2017 - May 6, 2017

 
Jutta Haeckel
Future Echo
260 Utah Street
San Francisco, CA 94103
March 11, 2017 - April 29, 2017
Düsseldorf-based painter Jutta Haeckel has accomplished a rare feat in the crowded arena of contemporary art — she has developed a style of painting that is unique. In her fifth exhibition at Hosfelt Gallery, she uses her technical breakthrough to express the uncertainty of our time. Haeckel creates multiple viewpoints within a single painting by treating three-dimensional representation within a picture plane as fluid. Her technique reverses traditional processes of depiction: instead of drawing a line to define the outline of a form, she delineates a shape by painting the negative space around it, inverting one’s perception of foreground and background. The effect is, as erstwhile critic for the San Francisco Chronicle, Kenneth Baker, described it, a “dreamlike quality of one image or plane of awareness bleeding or burning through another, a sensation available only to memory, seldom approximated in any pictorial art.” Haeckel believes we exist in a time of increasingly rapid change and instability. Populations are finding conventional patterns, structures, codes and rules no longer reliable. She uses ambiguity — of space, perspective and perception — as a metaphor to describe that flux, and the necessity to think elastically. Jutta Haeckel was born in Hannover, Germany in 1972. She studied at Hochschule für Künste, Bremen, Germany and Goldsmiths College, London, England. She has exhibited widely in Germany, including recent exhibitions at the Kunsthalle in Recklinghausen and at Schloss Detmold. This is her fifth solo exhibition at Hosfelt Gallery.

 
Marco Maggi
Global Myopia (Language in Residence)
260 Utah Street
San Francisco, CA 94103
March 11, 2017 - April 29, 2017
Hosfelt Gallery is pleased to present the West Coast premiere of Marco Maggi’s first video installation. The two-channel, 30-minute video installation draws its content from Maggi’s 2015 Venice Biennale exhibition in the Uruguay pavilion. Maggi’s video venerates and satirizes the complexities and paradoxes of the experience of contemporary art from the viewpoint of a spectator observing spectators. In all of Maggi’s work, the necessity of slowing down, moving in closely, and examining carefully are requisites to encountering the intricacies of his techniques and ideas. In Maggi’s view, myopia has a positive connotation: narrowing one’s vision to focus, pay attention, and contemplate. It becomes an act of rebellion in a world of incessant distraction, where the speed and quantity of information is instantaneous, omnipresent, and overwhelming. Born in Montevideo, Uruguay in 1957, Marco Maggi now divides his time between New Paltz, NY and Montevideo. He was chosen to represent Uruguay in the 2015 Venice Biennale. His work is in numerous museum collections including the Museum of Modern Art, New York; Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles; Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; Art Institute of Chicago; Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Washington DC; Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco; Walker Art Center, Minneapolis; as well as in the Cisneros Collection, New York and the Daros Foundation, Zurich.

 
Erica Deeman
Brown
1969 California Street
San Francisco, CA 94109
March 24, 2017 - April 28, 2017

 
 
Seattle, WA
Susan Skilling
Wanderings
212 Third Avenue South
Seattle, WA 98104
February 23, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
Dan Attoe
New Drawings
212 Third Avenue South
Seattle, WA 98104
February 23, 2017 - April 1, 2017

 
 
Venice, CA
Frederick Hammersley
45 North Venice Boulevard
Venice, CA 90291
April 26, 2017 - June 24, 2017

 
Charles Garabedian and his Contemporaries
45 North Venice Boulevard
Venice, CA 90291
February 11, 2017 - April 1, 2017