Julianne Swartz

Anonymous Was A Woman Award


Stefana McClure


11.07.2015 to 22.08.2015

Arróniz Contemporary Art

Plaza Rio de Janeiro, 53 bp Col. Rome

Mexico City, DIF


Yuken Teruya

Intersections/New Conjunctions Group Exhibition at The United Nations Headquarters, New York

June 1 - June 15, 2015

Artists: El Anatsui (Ghana), Xu Bing (China), Sabine Bitter & Helmut Weber (Austria), Jeamin Cha (Republic of Korea), Yoonseong Chang (Republic of Korea), Mel Chin (USA), Yuken Teruya (Japan), Lee Wan (Republic of Korea)
Guest Curator: Yu Yeon Kim
with Curatorial Assistant: Jieun Seo

Elena del Rivero

HYPERALLERGIC, Painted Dirt and Folded Canvas: Elena del Rivero's 'Letter from Home'

April 16 - May 23, 2015

Elena del Rivero

Paper Trail: Contemporary prints, drawings and photographs from the collection


Colby College Museum of Art

5600 Mayflower Hill Drive

Waterville, Maine 04901


Indianapolis, Indiana: Julianne Swartz

International Sculpture Center

Julianne Swartz

No Longer Empty: When You Cut Into the Present the Future Leaks Out

Old Bronx Borough Courthouse

878 Brook Avenue

Bronx, New York 10451


Julianne Swartz

Hear This! at the Palo Alto Art Center

Chris Duncan, Mark Malmberg, Christian Marclay, Kate Lee Short, Julianne Swartz
Hear This!
Palo Alto Art Center
1313 Newell Road, Palo Alto, CA 94303
January 17 – April 12, 2015



Dario Escobar

Beleza? at Centro Cultural São Paulo

Kader Attia, Francis Alÿs, Darío Escobar, Alberto Baraya, Albano Afonso, Matías Duville, Patrick Hamilton, Carlos Garaicoa, Cinthia Marcelle and Tiago Mata Machado, Moris, Pedro Alonso & Hugo Palmarola, Sandra Cinto and Santiago Sierra. Curated by Pamela Pardo.
Rua Vergueiro, 1000 – Liberdade
January 24 - March 29, 2015


Martí Cormand

Formalizing Their Concept at Galería Casado Santapau

Piamonte 10
28004 Madrid, Spain
Dec 16 - January 30, 2015


León Ferrari


December 2014

To admirers of Argentine artist León Ferrari's intensive, hands-on drawings, prints, sculptures, and collages, this show of small photographs of his sculptures taken in his studio must have been something of a surprise. Sharp, shiny, black-and-white analog pictures, they render the art they capture quite theatrical in a film-noir sense, imbuing the images a kind of sexiness and aura of mystery.
The 23 unique abstract and semi-abstract vintage gelatin-silver prints that were on view here, from the 1970s and 1980s, established interior relationships among the intersecting black shadows and white channels of emptiness, suggesting tensions and reconciliations. Ultimately, the photos, as if mimicking Ferrari's drawings by employing the lens as stylus, offered both less and more to meet the eye, describing rather than sharing the intimacy of hands-on work.
Ferrari (1920-2013), known internationally for his social and political critiques, is probably better known in the United States for his compulsive, calligraphic drawings and for his sculptures composed of intertwining iron rods. Like Brazilian modernist artist Mira Schendel, Ferrari made works in which writing and drawing are two sides of the same coin, and where drawn lines serve as codes and symbols on the one hand and as expressive marks on the other.



Marco Maggi

Embracing Modernism:Ten years of Drawings Acquisitions

The Morgan Library & Museum

(February 13 - May 24, 2015)