Go inside the worlds of art, fashion, design, and lifestyle.
"MelonMelonTangerine" is Jonathan Trayte's second solo show with Friedman Benda in New York. The British artist was inspired by a recent road trip around the American West. Created while in isolation during the pandemic, Trayte references the Western landscape like Joshua trees, lichen, cacti, prickly pears, and sedimentary rock formations with his well-liked tongue-in-cheek approach. Meant to feel like an otherworldly botanical garden, lighting, seating, tables, chandelier, and sculpture are full of vivid color, texture, material, and shape. “Color is so important as a means of persuasion, persuading people to consume in particular kinds of ways, or in appealing to specific social groups. I create synthetic painted veneers and compositions of materials that either reflect or distort this language; they're like skins of paint or textures that create a kind of chameleon appearance,” said Trayte.
On view through September 27 at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, “Off the Record” is a group exhibition challenging mainstream documentation.
Dave McKenzie's "The Story I Tell Myself" accompanies his performance commission for The Whitney, "Disturbing the View," putting context to the work through featuring artists who have informed his practice.
Fotografiska New York’s “Photo Factory” presents more than 120 photographs by Andy Warhol ranging from iconic to never-before-seen.
Lynn Hershman Leeson’s exhibition “Twisted" features a compilation of drawing, sculpture, video, photography, and net-based works demonstrating the artist’s widespread oeuvre.
In Robert Longo’s first exhibition with Pace Gallery, this installation of Longo’s “Destroyer Cycle” works puts an end to the series, which explores American power, violence, and mythmaking.
David Zwirner is presenting an exhibition by the late artist Alice Neel, featuring paintings and works on paper from the earlier years of he
“The Slipstream: Reflection, Resilience, and Resistance in the Art of Our Time” ponders the chaotic year that was 2020 and the aftermath of its wake.
Through October 23, Gagosian’s Park Avenue gallery is presenting an exhibition of new paintings by the artist Kon Trubkovich, titled “The Antepenultimate End.”