• Art New York Work of the Day: Barbara van den Berg "Artemis"


    by Art New York

    Barbara van den Berg (The Netherlands 1978) 


    Edition of 30

    Courtesy of The Public House of Art, Amsterdam

    Pow Pow Pow! Watch out, this girl does not mess around. This feisty goddess of hunting, wilderness and a protector of fellow women will really stand her ground in a fight. The subtle pink blush in her cheeks suggests a softer feminine side, but her fur vest hints at her last prey. Be drawn in by her piercing gaze, but not too far, we think we both know who would come out on top if things turned sour, it could be your skin she wears as a vest next.

    This series of twelve poppy, colourful, digital collages sees gods and goddesses reborn through a combination of previously produced photographs.

  • Art New York Work of the Day: Sam Francis "Los Angeles"


    by Art New York

    Sam Francis (San Mateo 1923 - San Mateo 1994)

    Los Angeles

    47 7⁄8" x 63 1⁄2"

    Gouache on Paper

    Signed, dated 1970, and stamped by The Estate of Sam Francis (on verso) 

    Courtesy of Hazelton Galleries, Torontio 

  • Art New York Work of the Day: Troy Simmons "Perception II"


    by Art New York

    Troy Simmons

    Perception II, 2016

    Concrete, acrylic, and aluminum

    54 x 44 x 3.5 inches (137.1 x 111.7 x 8.8 cm) 

    Courtesy of JanKossen Contemporary, New York/Basel 

  • Art New York Work of the Day: Sally Jane Fuerst "Lady Luck"


    by Art New York

    Sally Jane Fuerst (Connecticut 1987 - ) 

    Lady Luck, 2014

    Oil on Canvas 

    81.69” x 81.69”

    Courtesy of ZK Gallery, San Francisco 

    Sally Fuerst’s paintings skillfully combine the contemporary with the classical. Inspired by popular culture and appropriating the style of fashion photography, Fuerst meticulously paints images of beautiful and confident women in playful fancy-dress costumes, such as Batman and Robin, or women posing with props, such as rainbows, Mickey Mouse balloons, a space hopper and a giant, inflatable zebra. Fuerst’s approach is cheeky and humorous, but the figures are rendered with such skill and diligence that, from afar, they seem photo-realist.

  • Art New York Work of the Day: Chul Hyun Ahn "Tunnel"


    by Art New York

    Chul Hyun Ahn (Busan, Korea 1971)

    "Tunnel", 2008

    Edition of 3 + 1AP

    Cinder blocks, fluorescent lights, mirrors

    23.5 x 66 x 66 inches 59.7 x 167.6 x 167.6 cm 

    Courtesy of C. Grimaldis Gallery, Baltimore MD 


  • Art New York Work of the Day: Christian Vincent "Long Bridge"


    by Art New York

    Christian Vincent (Santa Monica, CA 1966) 

    Long Bridge, 2015

    Oil on canvas

    54 x 72in. (137.2 x 182.9cm) 

    Courtesy of C24 Gallery, New York 

  • Art New York Work of the Day: Jeff Robb "Unnatural Causes 24"


    by Art New York

    Jeff Robb (UK 1965) 

    Unnatural Causes 24 (v)2014

    Lenticular Photograph

    Edition of 12 + AP 2: 48 x 48 cm (18 x 18 in) 

    Courtesy of Shine Artists, London


  • Art New York Work of the Day: James Balog "Lindblad Cove, Antarctica"


    by Art New York

    James Balog (1952, Danville, PA)

    Lindblad Cove, Antarctica, 2011

    Sublimation on Aluminum

    Dimensions: 48” x 72”

    Edition of 6 + 2 APs 

    Courtesy of Hexton Modern and Contemporary, Chicago/Aspen

  • Art New York Work of the Day: Mr. Brainwash "Life is Beautiful"


    by Art New York

    Mr. Brainwash (Garges-lès-Gonesse, France, 1966) 

    Life is Beautiful, 2016

    Enameled Steel Sculpture

    27 x 42 x 10 inches 

    Courtesy of Contessa Gallery, Cleveland 

  • Art New York Work of the Day: Max Steven Grossman "Art 9"


    by Art New York

    Max Steven Grossman (Barranquilla, Colombia 1971) 

    Art 9, 2015

    digital photomontage and thermofixed acrylic

    122 x 254 cm.

    ed. 2/5 Bookscapes

    Courtesy of Beatriz Esguerra Art, Bogota 

    In his Bookscapes series, artist Max-Steven Grossman creates libraries that exist only in his photographs. The purpose of these works is to register bookshelves from various backgrounds, reorganize them through digital procedures, and create a vast archive of ideas, concepts and titles that any connoisseur of a specific field of study, should have.

    The relationship that each viewer develops with these libraries is completely personal and occurs exclusively in the realm of his imagination. Like Walter Benjamin, who once narrated his personal friendship with each of his books while unpacking them from a trunk, Grossman creates a work where each individual will develop a personal dialogue with the image. This dialogue will originate from their past readings, their desire to read the unread, the admiration for the sea of knowledge contained therein, or the fear of facing the great unknown. However, what is truly important is that the viewer-image relationship is one of contemplation and awe before the impossibility of accessing all the real yet unattainable knowledge presented in these photographs.

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