Posts tagged throwback thursday.

Throwback Thursday: Presented to the public in 1966, Primary Structures: Younger American and British Sculptors was a minimalist group exhibition at the Jewish Museum that included works by Sol LeWitt, among others. 

Revisiting this seminal New York exhibition, Other Primary Structures, explores the international manifestations of reduced and abstract geometric sculpture in the 1960s. “Other Primary Structures,” which features works by Lee Ufan, is on view at the Jewish Museum through August 3, 2014. 

Original cover designed by Elaine Lustig Cohen. 

2 weeks ago on 03/27/14 at 02:46pm

Throwback Thursday: Kenneth Noland, Black Mountain College, 1950 Summer Session in the Arts. Photograph by Jacqueline Gourevitch.

Join us at 32 East 57th Street tonight from 6pm until 8 pm for the opening of Kenneth Noland: Paintings 1975 - 2003, which will be on view through April 19, 2014.  

3 weeks ago on 03/20/14 at 06:11pm

Throwback Thursday: Isamu Noguchi poses in his studio in 1966. Pace Gallery is proud to honor Asia Week 2014, New York’s celebration of Asian art, which begins tomorrow, March 14. See work by Noguchi, Lee Ufan, Hiroshi Sugimoto, and others at Mingei: Are You Here? on view at 508 West 25th Street through April 5, 2014.

Photo by Kaz Inouye, courtesy of The Noguchi Museum via Artsy.

1 month ago on 03/13/14 at 02:12pm

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

1 month ago on 02/27/14 at 02:44pm

Throwback Thursday: Portrait of Richard Tuttle (b. 1941) and Agnes Martin (1912-2004), Pace artists and longtime friends. See Tuttle’s most recent works at our current 57th Street exhibition,”Looking for the Map,” on view through March 15th. 

1 month ago on 02/20/14 at 01:01pm

Throwback Thursday: Keith Sonnier speaks about his work in “When attitudes become form,” a 1969 group exhibition at Kunsthalle Bern, Switzerland. The video, produced in English with French dubbing, can be found in the archives of Radio télévision suisse (RTS), a Swiss public broadcasting organization.

Keith Sonnier: Elysian Plain + Early Works" is on view now through February 22 at our 510 West 25th Street location.

Throwback Thursday:  This photograph was taken in 1961 at Claes Oldenburg's The Store, which featured brightly painted sculptures and sculptural reliefs shaped to evoke commercial products and comestibles.  This weekend is your last chance to see these works at MoMA’s current exhibit Claes Oldenburg: The Street and The Store. Don’t miss it!

#ThrowbackThursday: Pace has worked with the Rothko family since 1978 and has presented ten exhibitions devoted to the history of the artist’s work.  We hope you get a chance to visit Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes on view at Pace London until this Saturday, November 17th.

artistandstudio:

Mark Rothko

#Throwback Thursday: By the time this photograph was taken, Robert Irwin had began to leave the studio as a painter in order to expand the role of art from an object into something that could be experienced as perception, shadow and light.  We hope you can visit his current exhibit, Dotting the i’s & Crossing the t’s, before it closes this Saturday.

plantyourroot:

Robert Irwin, ca. 1967. Photo by Frank J. Thomas

Reblog of the day: This #ThrowbackThursday pick shows Mark Rothko with one of his commissioned paintings for the Menil Chapel in Houston, TX.  These late works, much like works currently on view in our exhibit, Rothko/Sugimoto: Dark Paintings and Seascapes, relate less to any personal tragedy in Rothko’s life, and more to eternal and depersonalized metaphysical questions.

artistsinstudio:

Rothko in his 69th Street studio with Rothko Chapel murals, c. 1964, © Hans Namuth

#ThrowbackThursday: This photograph from 1985 is from the original performance of Il Corso del Coltello (The Course of the Knife)—a collaborative performance staged in Venice in 1985 with architect Frank Gehry, produced and curated by Germano Celant.  You can view these enlarged costumes and original props on view until tomorrow at 545 West 22nd Street!

Photo Credit: Dr. Coltello (Claes Oldenburg) painting in the Campo dell’ Arsenale with Knife Dogs (Alejo and Sami Gehry) during a performance of Il Corso del Coltello, 1985  (c) Claes Oldenburg and Coosje van Bruggen, New York.  Photo courtesy The Pace Gallery.

1 year ago on 06/28/12 at 12:54pm