Jordan Tate reviewed by Collector Daily

Jordan Tate reviewed by Collector Daily

Jordan Tate: Prefaces @Denny

By Richard B. Woodward / In Galleries / February 17, 2017

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JTF (just the facts): A total of 7 color photographs, framed in light orange and unmatted, and hung against white walls in the main gallery space and the reception area. All of the works are Lambda prints, mounted to ACM board with gloss laminate and dated 2016. Physical sizes range from
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John Dante Bianchi interviewed by Teeth Magazine

John Dante Bianchi interviewed by Teeth Magazine

Unavoidable Encounters: An Interview with Sculpturist John Dante Bianchi

Art — 13.02.17

Words by Kathleen Hefty

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Despite the resolved surfaces and forms that distinguish much of John Dante Bianchi‘s work, his cavernous studio reveals an unexpected collection of detritus and treasures: pitched electronics accumulated over years of walking down his Brooklyn street, ghostly screen-printed photographs of hippies, a sculpture of a narwhal, and guitar pedals cast into assemblages
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Artist Spotlight: Russell Tyler on art|REAL by Nicole Bray

Artist Spotlight: Russell Tyler on art|REAL by Nicole Bray

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By Nicole Bray, posted February 2, 2017

Walking into Russell Tyler’s studio is an absolute treat for the eyes as you’re greeted with an array of colorful and luscious canvases. A master of color and movement, Tyler draws upon our art historical forefathers of Abstract Expressionism, the Sublime, and Minimalism. Tyler works in three different styles, yet they all look and feel unquestionably connected: minimalist forms with expressive gestures, expressive
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Jordan Tate: Prefaces is one of ARTNews’ “9 Events to Attend in New York City This Week”

Jordan Tate: Prefaces is one of ARTNews’ “9 Events to Attend in New York City This Week”

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Opening: Jordan Tate at Denny Gallery (Thursday, January 26, 6-8 p.m.)

Jordan Tate’s latest show features photographs of exhibitions that never existed. To some extent, they seem real—you could be tricked into thinking that IDGI @ Kunsthalle Bern (2016), in which images of ancient Greek sculptures hang on a teal wall, really was on view at one point, but that’s an easy effect to create with digital technology. Relying on
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