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Nathaniel Mary Quinn
Hollow and Cut

Saturday, September 14, 2019, 1pm
Gagosian, Beverly Hills

Gagosian director Ashley Stewart will lead a tour of the exhibition Nathaniel Mary Quinn: Hollow and Cut at Gagosian, Beverly Hills. The show features new composite portraits by the artist that explore the relationship between perception and memory. The paintings and works on paper probe deeply embedded experiences and emotions that are not often discussed in public by illuminating the subconscious aspects of the human psyche. To attend the free event, RSVP to bhtours@gagosian.com. Space is limited.

Nathaniel Mary Quinn, How Come Not Me, 2019 © Nathaniel Mary Quinn

Nathaniel Mary Quinn, How Come Not Me, 2019 © Nathaniel Mary Quinn

Related News

Nathaniel Mary Quinn, Big Rabbit, Little Rabbit, 2017 © Nathaniel Mary Quinn

In Conversation

Nathaniel Mary Quinn, Eric N. Mack, Lorraine O’Grady

Thursday, May 30, 2019, 7–9pm
Brooklyn Museum, New York
brooklynmuseum.org

In a series of rapid-fire talks with Brooklyn Museum curators, Nathaniel Mary Quinn, Eric N. Mack, and Lorraine O’Grady will discuss their unique artistic practices, historical inspirations, and how their work expands the Western art-historical canon. The discussion is titled “Breaking the Canon.” To attend the event, purchase tickets at www.brooklynmuseum.org.

Nathaniel Mary Quinn, Big Rabbit, Little Rabbit, 2017 © Nathaniel Mary Quinn

Nathaniel Mary Quinn. Photo: Kyle Dorosz

New Representation

Nathaniel Mary Quinn

Gagosian is pleased to announce the representation of Nathaniel Mary Quinn. Collecting imagery that he tears, cuts, and overlaps on the walls of his studio, Quinn uses oil paint, charcoal, gouache, oil stick, and pastels to render facial features and details from sources both personal and found, covering parts of the canvas as he goes. Fragments of images taken from online searches, fashion magazines, and family photographs come together to form hybrid faces and figures that are at once neo-Dada and adamantly realist, evoking the intimacy and intensity of a face-to-face encounter with an alien other. By adapting the medium of collage and translating it into cohesive two-dimensionality, Quinn suggests that multiplicity is a perennial rather than fleeting state.

Download the full press release (PDF)

Nathaniel Mary Quinn. Photo: Kyle Dorosz

Nathaniel Mary Quinn. Photo: Kyle Dorosz

Honor

Nathaniel Mary Quinn

Nathaniel Mary Quinn will be honored at the Drawing Center Annual Benefit Gala on April 24, 2019 in New York.

Nathaniel Mary Quinn. Photo: Kyle Dorosz

Richard Serra, Hands Scraping, 1968, film still.

The Art of Perception: Richard Serra’s Films

For eleven years, from 1968 to 1979, Richard Serra created a collection of films and videos that felt out the uncharted phenomenological boundaries of the medium. Carlos Valladares explores a selection of these works.

The cover of the Fall 2019 Gagosian Quarterly magazine. Artwork by Nathaniel Mary Quinn

Now available
Gagosian Quarterly Fall 2019

The Fall 2019 issue of Gagosian Quarterly is now available, featuring a detail from Sinking (2019) by Nathaniel Mary Quinn on its cover.

Sterling Ruby, ACTS/OSIRIS-REx, 2016 (detail).

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Nathaniel Mary Quinn, Brooklyn, New York, 2019.

Nathaniel Mary Quinn

Anderson Cooper spoke with the artist at his Brooklyn studio about his childhood and the visionary nature of his art.

Michael Craig-Martin at his London studio, 2019

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Michael Craig-Martin: Ordinariness

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Rachel Feinstein working at the Porzellan Manufaktur Nymphenburg, Munich, 2019.

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A new sculpture by Rachel Feinstein has been unveiled on the grounds of Chatsworth, the celebrated Derbyshire estate, where Feinstein recently spent time as Gucci’s inaugural artist in residence. Alice Godwin tells the story of how it came to be.

Nina Simone at the Globe Jazz festival at Symphony Hall, Boston, March 20, 1986.

Nina Simone, Our National Treasure

Text by Salamishah Tillet.

Helen Frankenthaler in gondola with various friends, Venice, June 1966

Pittura/Panorama: Paintings by Helen Frankenthaler, 1952–1992

Pittura/Panorama: Paintings by Helen Frankenthaler, 1952–1992 marks the first time that Frankenthaler’s paintings have been exhibited in Venice since her inclusion in the 1966 Biennale as part of the US Pavilion. This video, including interviews with the show’s curator, John Elderfield; the chairman of the Helen Frankenthaler Foundation, Clifford Ross; and the Foundation’s executive director, Elizabeth Smith, provides viewers with an in-depth look at the fourteen paintings included in the exhibition.

Left: Sally Mann, Self-Portrait, 1974; right: Jenny Saville in her studio, c. 1990s.

Sally Mann and Jenny Saville

The two artists discuss being drawn to difficult subjects, the effects of motherhood on their practice, embracing chance, and their shared adoration of Cy Twombly.

Installation view of the exhibition Henry Moore at Houghton Hall: Nature and Inspiration.

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Sebastiano Barassi reflects on the centrality of nature in the work of Henry Moore—as form, material, inspiration, and site.

Thelma Golden and David Adjaye.

The Studio Museum in Harlem

Established in 1968, the Studio Museum in Harlem has served as a crucial institution in the development, presentation, and promotion of artists of African descent. With the museum now preparing for the construction of a new home, Gagosian’s Mark Francis spoke with Thelma Golden, director and chief curator, and Sir David Adjaye OBE, the project’s principal architect, about the building plans and the centrality of artists in their collaboration.

Glenstone Museum.

Intimate Grandeur: Glenstone Museum

Paul Goldberger tracks the evolution of Mitchell and Emily Rales’s Glenstone Museum in Potomac, Maryland. Set amid 230 acres of pristine landscape and housing a world-class collection of modern and contemporary art, this graceful complex of pavilions, designed by architects Thomas Phifer and Partners, opened to the public in the fall of 2018.