Art on Paper returns to NYC September 9–12 with 100 galleries featuring top modern and contemporary paper-based art. Art on Paper’s medium-driven focus lends itself to significant projects and unique moments that set the fair apart and established an important destination for the arts in New York City.
Art on Paper’s public projects will return with large-scale installations that push the boundaries of work on paper. This year’s special projects include:
- An installation by Samuelle Green that uses hundreds of thousands of book pages rolled into the stitched fencing of chicken wire to create an undulating, riverlike structure. The artist’s work, especially the large scale installations, reference the complex and often overlooked art forms found in nature, and thus inspire contemplation.
- ESPO’s Art World, the storefront gallery devoted to the art of Stephen Powers, will build an immersive print-making studio offering very limited, affordable editions, while also printing on whatever the public brings them for free. Whether it be a piece of paper, a pizza box, a t-shirt, the back of a signed Picasso etching — any object that fits will be pressed.
Art on Paper
Pier 36, Downtown Manhattan
299 South Street, New York, 10002
For more information and to purchase tickets, visit thepaperfair.com.
Tabitha Arnold’s rugs pay tribute to organizers who lay their bodies on the line in the workplace, in the public square, and in the depths of private prisons.
The intentionality of Booker’s abstraction gives me the impetus to discuss something about the current zeitgeist that’s been on my mind for a while.
The Morgan Library & Museum Presents Another Tradition: Drawings by Black Artists from the American South
This exhibition celebrates the Morgan’s recent acquisition of drawings by Thornton Dial, Nellie Mae Rowe, Henry Speller, Luster Willis, and Purvis Young.
After years in the making, New Time opens at the Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive.
The museum details the process of moviemaking, from its inception in storytelling all the way to its marketing. But interwoven into these exhibits are ugly truths.
Part of the John Michael Kohler Arts Center in Sheboygan, Wisconsin, the Art Preserve also functions as a curated collection facility and is filled with immersive installations.
The former panels, removed in 2017, featured images dedicated to Confederate Generals Stonewall Jackson and Robert E. Lee.