Art on Paper returns to downtown Manhattan’s Pier 36 this September 8–11 for its highly anticipated eighth edition, with 95 galleries featuring top modern and contemporary paper-based art. The fair’s medium-specific focus continues to bring about unique and powerful projects — visual, experiential moments that have established Art on Paper as a must-visit destination for collectors, curators, and art lovers.
Visitors will encounter innovative paper-based programming throughout the fair’s public spaces. Dublin’s Stoney Road Press will present Leah Hewson’s “Kin Collection,” a large-scale interactive installation created specifically for the show; Yuko Nishikawa of Cynthia Corbett Gallery will present a mobile made with 100% repurposed waste paper in the central lounge; and professor emeritus of NYU and former Head of the Department of Art, Angiola Churchill, will showcase “Pandora’s Box II” in collaboration with her gallery, Wook+Lattuada. Additionally, Accola Griefen Fine Art will showcase a site-specific installation of artist Bang Guel Han’s ongoing series Warp and Weft.
This and many more remarkable moments await at New York City’s beloved medium-driven fair.
To learn more and purchase tickets, visit thepaperfair.com.
Robert Legorreta, also known as “Cyclona,” discusses the origins of his performance art and ongoing political activism.
A caustic New York Times review from 1975 almost destroyed his career, but he remained one of the most influential artists of the 20th century.
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A documentary trilogy follows the life of Thich Nhat Hanh, who expounded the principles of engaged Buddhism.
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“Untitled” (1961) by George Morrison is the first work by a Native American artist to join the museum’s Abstract Expressionist collection.
“You can’t have idols; it’s in the second commandment,” he screamed before being arrested.
Join the New-York Historical Society on February 10 for a virtual conversation about our changing relationship to the natural world with Julie Decker, John Grade, and LaMont Hamilton.
Manhattan now has its own, downscaled version of the artist’s famous Chicago sculpture, oddly squished under a luxury condo tower.
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