Justine Hill: Freestanding Reviewed in Art and America

Justine Hill: Freestanding Reviewed in Art and America

Justine Hill at Denny Gallery

By: Elizabeth Buhe

June/July Issue Art in America

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For the eight paintings on view in “Freestanding,” Justine Hill tempered the sense of levity conveyed by her scribbly mark-making, cartoony motifs, and cheerful colors (periwinkle blues, apricot oranges, royal purples) with a measured consideration of form and composition. Tensions between foreground and background animate the paintings, which continue a style of work she
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Justine Hill: Freestanding in artnet

Justine Hill: Freestanding in artnet

From a Cy Twombly Celebration to Imaginary Cowboys: 39 Must-See Gallery Shows in New York This March
It’s time to hit the gallery circuit.

Sarah Cascone & Caroline Goldstein, March 1, 2018

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The editors at artnet News searched New York City high and low for the most exciting, bizarre, and thought-provoking gallery exhibitions this March.

39. “Justine Hill: Freestanding” at Denny Gallery

Justine Hill presents the second exhibition of her “Cutouts” series, unusual multi-panel works
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Paula Wilson now represented by Denny Gallery

Paula Wilson now represented by Denny Gallery

Denny Gallery is pleased to announce our representation of Paula Wilson.

Visit Paula Wilson’s artist page.

Paula Wilson was born 1975 in Chicago, IL. Lives in Carrizozo, NM.

Paula Wilson is a mixed-media artist who studies and sources imagery from different cultures, geographies, and times to develop a unified, visual language of her own. Wilson frequently combines printmaking, painting, sculpture and video into her projects. Wilson works by collaging multiple forms of visual language together: ancient motifs, tropes from Western
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Nadja Frank’s show with Grayson Cox featured in the New York Times Blog

Nadja Frank’s show with Grayson Cox featured in the New York Times Blog

Read on T’s.

Multimedia Works That Explore the State of Nature 

By Nadia Vellam, March 12, 2015

In this weekly series, T’s photo editors share the most compelling visual projects they’ve discovered.

Robert Heinecken famously said about his photography that it is “not a picture of, but an object about something.” For the artist Nadja Frank, her practice — which combines photography, silkscreening and sculpture — creates a larger conversation about the human desire not
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