Skip to main content
17 East 67th Street, No. 1A
New York, NY 10065
(212) 535 5767 | 917 742 7813
Artists Represented:
Contemporary:
 
Amy Kann
Robert Engman
 
19th and 20th Century:
 
John White Alexander
Richmond Barthe
Antoine-Louis Barye
Thomas Hart Benton
Albert Bierstadt
Oscar Bluemner
Norman Bluhm
Isidore Bonheur
Rembrandt Bugatti
Jean-Baptiste Carpeaux
Frederic Church
Allan Clark
Abastenia St. Leger Eberle
Perle Fine
Harriet Frishmuth
Childe Hassam
Robert Henri
Malvina Hoffman
Mario Korbel
Boris Lovet-Lorski
Frederick MacMonnies
Paul Manship
Edward McCartan
P.J. Mene
Thomas Moran
Guy Pène du Bois
Henry Varnum Poor
Frederic Remington
Auguste Rodin
Charles M. Russell
Augustus Saint-Gaudens
Everett Shinn
Kimber Smith
Miklos Suba
Alexander Tatti
Paul Troubetzkoy
Jack Youngerman

 

 
Bluhm
Lipton
Sirugo
Jonson
Bultman
Show tile
> <


 
Current Exhibition

Small Scale – Intimate Works of American Abstraction



May 15, 2021 - June 25, 2021
A unique presentation of smaller scale artworks, abstract paintings and sculpture, spanning a period from the 1940’s through the 1980’s. The focus of the exhibit is of moderate scale artworks, pieces that are sometimes overshadowed by their larger counterparts, as much of mid-century abstraction is impactful and large in scale. Accessible and intimate in size, the featured three-dimensional works are easily placed on a table, desk, bookshelf or in a vitrine. A painting or sculpture of smaller scale is often a sketch or study where the composition is being worked up to a larger scale. Including works by Avery, Bertoia, Bluhm, Bultman, Cramer, Engman, Ernst, Gottlieb, Gordin, Jenkins, Jonson, Lipton, Louis, Padovano, Parker, Pepper, Meadmore, Shahn, Shaw, Sirugo and Slobodkina

 
Past Exhibitions

Benedict Tatti (1917 – 1993)

Sculpture and Paintings, 1940s through 1960s



March 10, 2021 - April 9, 2021
Artist Benedict Tatti combined the originality of a self-taught artist with the sophistication of a vanguard artist and the technical know-how of a trained artisan. In truth, he was not strictly any one of these things, but a bit of all of them. He was adept in the wide range of media and methodologies of 20th century sculpture, even including video art. Tatti’s “day” jobs may have been what kept his vision fresh, as they were tangential to but not in the thick of the art world: from 1952 to 1963, he worked for the influential design firm of Raymond Loewy, developing and making models for real-life and prototypical objects: following that, he taught sculpture to city kids at the High School for Art and Design in New York City, for which his temperament seemed marvelously suited. He attended Hans Hofmann’s classes on Eighth Street in New York for two-and-a-half years. Here he could pick up on contemporary currents , while benefiting from Hofmann’s critiques of students works. The result was a freeing up of Ben’s concepts of space, as well as a gradual lean towards abstraction. He was an inveterate learner. He visited the Met and the Modern, the Museum of Natural History and the Central Park Zoo – all fodder for his sculpture. A walk in the city was always a treasure hunt , with demolition sites yielding troves of sculptural media - from building materials to everyday objects.

Small Bronzes by Antoine-Louis Barye From Two Distinguished Private Collections



October 3, 2019 - November 5, 2019

American Modernism, 1915 - 1985



May 1, 2019 - June 28, 2019