No Longer Showing.
This group exhibition brought together more than twenty New York-based artists whose works engage diverging conceptual approaches to abstract painting and question the fundamental roots of the medium’s modernist legacies. Renegotiating histories of painting with a mixture of both irony and sincerity, these artists appropriate aspects of non-narrative abstraction as “ready-made” vocabularies to be reinvented. Whether resulting from detached and mechanized modes of production or more direct, hand-rendered means, the works’ formal gestural qualities are offered up in relation to conceptual, minimalist, process, and pop art traditions. Artists included Richard Aldrich, Polly Apfelbaum, Kerstin Braetsch, Ana Cardoso, Jessica Dickinson, Cheryl Donegan, Keltie Ferris, Wade Guyton, Jaya Howey, Alex Hubbard, Jacqueline Humphries, Jacob Kassay, Jutta Koether, Nate Lowman, Seth Price, R.H. Quaytman, Blake Rayne, Davis Rhodes, Cheyney Thompson, Patricia Treib, Charline von Heyl, and Kelley Walker.
November 13, 2009–January 16, 2010
For more information please visit our Archive Website.
Photo: David Allison
Sep 08 2017
To what extent does Marcel Duchamp figure into a narrative of The Kitchen’s history? That was the first question that came to mind when I was told I could contribute a post to The Kitchen’s blog, home to announcements and short essays from its curators and ruminations like these from its interns....Read On
Aug 15 2017
Dear Friends, During the past year, The Kitchen has regularly been gathering artists to reflect on the organization's role at an urgent moment in both art and culture. And among their most energizing comments is that artists—and especially emerging ones—are able to see themselves within the orga...Read On
Aug 11 2017
“All the ‘straight’ people were trying to get out of New York but all the freaks… we were trying to get in.” -Maripol in Blank City (2010) The Kitchen regularly invites summer interns to write blog posts related to their ongoing projects. While working in the archives, I was impressed by the ...Read On