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Closely following her recent passing at the age of 99, Luchita Hurtado’s “Together Forever” is comprised of works spanning the 1960s to the present day. Including many highly personal works that have never been exhibited before, the exhibition demonstrates Hurtado’s use of her own body as a constant subject. Capturing herself in a variety forms throughout the years, viewers experience works like a self-portrait in crayon and ink; a scene posed with plants, where she sheds a single tear; and documentations of her own shadow—a recurring theme in her practice. In celebration of her life and career, Hauser & Wirth will also introduce a publication this winter, complete with a collection of personal photographs and a conversation between the artist and curator Hans Ulrich Obrist.
An exhibition of new paintings, Marina Adams’s “What Are You Listening To?” is open from May 17 through June 25 at LGDR.
The Costume Institute’s annual exhibition at The Met, “In America: An Anthology of Fashion” examines the foundations of fashion in the U.S.
Presented simultaneously at Gagosian’s 980 and 976 Madison Avenue galleries is Takashi Murakami’s “An Arrow through History."
In Sasha Gordon’s “Hands Of Others,” the artist has employed a suite of new paintings to face the discomfort of examining oneself.
52 Walker is presenting its third exhibition and Nora Turato's first solo show in the U.S., "govern me harder," through July 1.
Adam Silverman’s “Marks and Markers” offers a narrative of self-reflection looking at the artist’s career-long evolution.