Five Galleries with Exhibitions Worth Noting
This weekend, find your inner-child, embrace the fast pace of “post-culture”, go to #BED, or let it all go. These diverse galleries let you decide.
INVISIBLE-EXPORTS is a contemporary art gallery located at 89 Eldridge Street in the Lower East Side. This weekend marks the last opportunity to see its exhibition “Cary Leibowitz (paintings and belt buckles),” in which the titular artist pairs childlike craft with adult anxiety—and later this month, magical-realist sculptor Paul Gabrielli will have his third solo show at the gallery, opening October 25.
Anat Ebgi: Formerly known as The Company, Anat Ebgi is a contemporary art gallery based in L.A.'s famed Chinatown, featuring solo and group exhibitions, and is intended to be a resource center for artists, curators, and the public. “PRIMA MATERIA,” an exhibition of Jay Stuckey’s latest paintings which runs until November 9, evokes manic, dreamlike juxtapositions of primal fears and urges.
Yellow Peril Gallery is a contemporary art gallery with tax-free sales, and is located at The Plant, a historic mill complex in the Olneyville neighborhood of Providence, Rhode Island. Visit now to see the final weekend of Leah Poller’s solo exhibition “#BED,” an exploration of the ubiquitous furniture, inspired by the artist’s own post-mishap, bedridden experience several years ago.
Gallery Diet: This gallery has existed in the Wynwood District of Miami, Florida since 2007, and has produced exhibitions by emerging artists from around the world. Currently, in “Why is Reality a Word,” Allan Graham displays his asymmetrical, word-paintings on rigid grids, exploring the subjectivity of meaning and the objectivity of form, in works where negative space often obscures text entirely.
Elizabeth Dee creates joint ventures with artists to manifest cultural productions and produces exhibitions at major museums and significant publications. Until October 26th, “Post Culture” brings together artists Gabriele Beveridge, Leo Gabin, Tamar Halpern, Miranda Lichtenstein, Torben Ribe, and Julia Wachtel in a contemporary vision of commercial images and sensory overload.
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