15 signed copies available at the Grey Art Gallery.
Mark Mothersbaugh, 1964—Monument to the Conquerors of Space, 2012 Silkscreen. Limited edition of 20. Printed by NYU professor Noel W. Anderson and his “Projects in Print” course, Spring 2017 All proceeds benefit the Grey Art Gallery.
Mark Mothersbaugh, “Hello, My Good Friend” Limited edition one-sided 12-inch, created for Record Store Day 2016. B side has an etching of artwork that Mark made as a kid. 10 signed copies available at the Grey Art Gallery.
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Inventing Downtown: Artist-Run Galleries in New York City, 1952–1965, published in conjunction with an exhibition of the same name at NYU’s Grey Art Gallery, offers a major reappraisal of New York’s post–World War II art scene from the vantage point of fourteen innovative artist-run galleries. This four-color, lavishly illustrated, 296-page book features a five-part essay […]
A Feast of Astonishments: Chalotte Moorman and the Avant-Garde, 1960s–1980s, the exhibition catalogue, is published by Northwestern University Press and features new scholarship from art historians, musicologists, and experts on the 1960s and 1970s, including Hannah B. Higgins, professor in the School of Art and Art History at the University of Chicago; Kristine Stiles, France […]
Art for Every Home: Associated American Artists, 1934–2000 provides the first comprehensive and critical overview of Associated American Artists (AAA), the commercial enterprise best known as the publisher of prints by Thomas Hart Benton, John Steuart Curry, and Grant Wood. This exhibition addresses not only AAA’s storied involvement in popularizing American prints in the 1930s, […]
Organized by New York University’s Grey Art Gallery, the exhibition “Global/Local 1960–2015: Six Artists from Iran” features works by three generations of Iranian artists born between 1937 and 1982. The publication presents sample works by each of the six artists—Faramarz Pilaram (1937–1983), Parviz Tanavoli (b. 1937), Chohreh Feyzdjou (1955–1996), Shiva Ahmadi (b. 1975), Shahpour Pouyan […]
Ernest Cole (1940–90), one of South Africa's first black photojournalists, compassionately but unflinchingly portrayed the lives of black people as they negotiated apartheid's racist laws and oppression.