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"Better a Cruel Truth Than a Comfortable Delusion" at Denny Dimin Gallery features a new body of work by Amir H. Fallah.
January 8, 2021 - February 20, 2021
"Better a Cruel Truth Than a Comfortable Delusion" at Denny Dimin Gallery features a new body of work by Amir H. Fallah. The Los Angeles-based artist is known for his vibrant portraiture series, in which the subjects are obscured by fabric and visually revealed by the objects with which they surround themselves. The paintings on view for the first time in New York were imagined as a how-to manual for Fallah's son, featuring icons, imagery, and references to the culture that forms us—from advertising and pop culture to the books we read as children. Each painting started from a text, whether a lyric from a song or line from poetry or film. In them, Fallah addresses issues like racism, xenophobia, climate change, immigration, and political division.
Wexler Gallery debuted the exhibition “Studio K.O.S.: The Continuing Legacy of Tim Rollins and Kids of Survival (Selected works from 1987—2020)” at its Philadelphia and New York locations.
Paul Anthony Smith's "Tradewinds" features a series of the artist's latest picotage on pigment prints, exploring his own Caribbean lineage and the legacies that come with it.
Titled as a playful reference to himself as well as the Egyptian city, Alejandro Cardenas’s “ALEXANDRIA” features the artist’s most recent series of paintings and sculptures.
Caleb Hahne’s “Just As I Am” exhibition is currently on view at 1969 Gallery in New York through February 27, 2021.
Gladstone Gallery is presenting Shirin Neshat’s “Land of Dreams," a two-channel film installation and a series of more than one hundred photographs
Art Production Fund’s “Art in Focus” program is starting the year with a sense of optimism and beauty with a multi-faceted installation by Hiba Schahbaz at Rockefeller Center in New York
Hugo McCloud’s solo exhibition “Burdened” features new works created in the artist’s studio in Mexico during the past nine months spent in isolation.
Jack Shainman Gallery has debuted a two-part exhibition of photographs by Gordon Parks at both its gallery locations, in tribute to the late artist’s impactful images of Black Americans.
“Grief and Grievance: Art and Mourning in America” is a group presentation of 37 intergenerational artists whose works examine the racism and violence experienced by Black communities across America through topics like mourning, loss, and commemoration.