Throwback Thursday: Chuck Close took this portrait of Kiki Smith in 2006. Both artists have exhibits opening to the public tomorrow, February 28th at our 25th Street locations. We hope you get a chance to visit Kiki Smith: Wonder and Chuck Close: Nudes.
© Chuck Close, courtesy Pace Gallery
Last Chance: Sol LeWitt: Horizontal Progressions and Keith Sonnier: Elysian Plain + Early Works will be closing after tomorrow, February 22nd at our 508 & 510 West 25th Street location. Don’t miss it!
Opening this week: Pace Gallery is pleased to present Horizontal Progressions by Sol LeWitt which brings together seven structures from 1991 in a rare exhibition of a complete series. Pictured above is Horizontal Progression #7, made from aluminum painted white.
Please join us at the opening tomorrow, Thursday, January 23, 6-8 PM at our 508 West 25th Street location.
Coming soon: Grounded, an exhibition of floor-based sculpture by seminal figures in modern and contemporary art. Among the works featured will be Tim Hawkinson's bronze sculpture, Monkey Brains (2007), pictured above.
Grounded opens on Friday, January 17, at 10am. Please visit us at our 534 West 25th Street location.
Raqib Shaw's Paradise Lostcloses this Saturday, January 11th at 508, 510 and 534 West 25th Street. Before you visit, please check out Artinfo’s interview with the artist in this new video.
Pace Gallery’s four locations in New York will be closed on Thursday, November 28 for Thanksgiving. Ilya & Emilia Kabakov at 32 East 57th Street and Raqib Shaw at 508, 510, & 534 West 25th Street will reopen on Friday, November 29th. We hope you enjoy your Thanksgiving Break!
Wall Street Journal's Mary M. Lane interviews Raqib Shaw on his first exhibition with Pace Gallery. Paradise Lost is currently on view at all three of Pace’s Chelsea locations on West 25th Street.
Thank you to everyone who joined us last night for the opening of Raqib Shaw's Paradise Lost. The exhibition is currently on view at 508, 510 & 534 West 25th Street, we hope you get a chance to visit.
W Magazine's most recent article highlights Raqib Shaw, who is photographed here working on Paradise Lost. You can see this painting among other works and sculptures this Thursday for his solo exhibit which will span all three of Pace’s galleries on 25th Street.
Photograph by James Mollison
Pace is pleased to present the gallery’s first exhibition of work by Ilya and Emilia Kabakov. Featuring seven paintings from recent series and the 2003 installation I Catch the Little White Man, Pace Gallery’s exhibition is part of a constellation of events celebrating the artists’ life and work throughout New York City this fall season.
This exhibit opens at 32 East 57th Street TODAY, don’t miss it!
We hope you can visit Zhang Huan's Poppy Fields before it closes this Saturday, October 26th.
Zhang Huan’s Painterly Buddhism
Poppy Field No. 12, 2012, detail (all photographs by the author for Hyperallergic)
The New York Times takes a closer look into Zhang Huan's colorful skull paintings. We invite you to see them for yourself TONIGHT at 534 West 25th Street from 6-8 PM.
For his first exhibition at Pace since winter 2010, Zhang Huan premieres new oil paintings based on Buddhist masks and iconography inspired by extensive travel in Tibet, Nepal, Bhutan and India. Please join us this Thursday, September 19th from 6 to 8pm at 534 West 25th Street.
Pace presents Excursions en no man’s space, a solo exhibition of Jean Dubuffet’s drawings made between 1975 and 1985. The exhibition will be on view at 32 East 57th Street starting today through October 26th, and accompanied by a catalogue including an essay by Dubuffet’s art dealer and long-time friend, Arne Glimcher. The gallery has presented work by Jean Dubuffet since 1968.
Jean Dubuffet © 2013 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris, Photography Courtesy Pace Gallery
Throwback Thursday: Scrim veil—Black rectangle—Natural light (1977), by Robert Irwin, is a large-scale installation that was made specifically for the Whitney’s iconic Breuer building’s fourth floor. It has not been exhibited since its 1977 debut and is now open to the public TODAY!
© Robert Irwin. Photograph © Warren Silverman, 1977