EXHIBITIONS ON VIEW

  • September 10—November 7, 2021

    Joel Meyerowitz: AFTERMATH

    IMAGES FROM 9/11

    Depicting the tireless efforts of first responders from around the country while serving as an elegy to the thousands who lost their lives on 9/11,  the exhibition shares images by Joel Meyerowitz, the sole photographer given unimpeded access to Ground Zero.

     

  • August 28–October 24, 2021

    Darlene Charneco: Symbiosome Schoolhouse

    Roadshow 2021 | Off-site exhibition

    Examining human settlements, forms of interaction, and evolution at the Old Point Schoolhouse and its grounds, the exhibition brings together works on paper, video, sculpture, and a site-specific installation.

    Darlene Charneco, SymbioSchoolhouse, 2021. Photo: Courtesy of the artist.

  • August 1–October 24, 2021

    Roy Lichtenstein: History in the Making, 1948–1960

    Providing an illuminating prologue to the artist’s well-known comics-inspired imagery, the exhibition tells the largely overlooked story of his early career, when formal experimentation and a keen eye for irony irrevocably defined his art.

    Roy Lichtenstein, Bugs Bunny, c.1958. Brush and india ink on paper, 20 1/8 x 26 1/8 inches (50.9 x 66.3 cm). Private collection. Courtesy of Estate of Roy Lichtenstein.

  • July 11—November 7, 2021

    Tomashi Jackson: The Land Claim

    Centered on the historic and contemporary lived experiences of Indigenous, Black, and Latinx families on the East End of Long Island, the exhibition speaks to how issues of housing, transportation, livelihood, migration, and agriculture link these communities.

    Tomashi Jackson: The Land Claim. Parrish Art Museum, Water Mill, NY. Among Heirs (Niamuck and Azurest), 2021 (large detail). Acrylic and Shinnecock wampum dust on canvas, cotton textiles, and paper bags with archival prints on PVC marine vinyl mounted on a handcrafted walnut awning structure with brass hooks and grommets. 75 x 77 ¾ x 9 ¼. Photo: Jenny Gorman

  • May 28–November 30, 2021

    Martin Creed: Work No. 2210: EVERYTHING IS GOING TO BE ALRIGHT

    An expression of Creed’s desire to communicate, connect, and provoke, the brightly lit scuplture is visually spectacular in its neon audacity, yet it also encourages a more contemplative response. While the phrase is at first familiar and reassuring, it gently suggests that everything might not be alright, pointing to the heightened anxieties and inequities of this moment.

     

    Martin Creed, Work No. 2210 EVERYTHING IS GOING TO BE ALRIGHT (2015). Multicoloured neon. 61 x 2127.5 cm / 24 x 837 5/8 inches. Installation view, Parrish Art Museum, Water Mill, NY. Courtesy of the artist and Hauser & Wirth. Photo: Thomas Barratt. © Martin Creed. All Rights Reserved, © 2021 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / DACS, London

  • April 24–November 7, 2021

    Lonnie Holley: Everything That Wasn’t White

    Work from the Elaine de Kooning House

    The exhibition presents 35 new paintings, works on paper, and sculptures created by artist and musician Lonnie Holley during his 2020 residency at the Elaine de Kooning House in East Hampton.

     

    Everything That Wasn’t White: Lonnie Holley at the Elaine de Kooning House, Installation View. Photo: Jenny Gorman

  • October 15, 2020–April 24, 2022

    Material Witness

    Featuring large-scale sculptures and paintings in which the materials used by the artist are inextricably connected to the meaning of the work itself, the exhibition presents work by  Simone Leigh,  Ross Bleckner, Louise Nevelson, and Donald Sultan

    Simone Leigh (American, born 1968) Sentinel , 2019. Bronze and raffia. 95 ½ x 80 x 50 inches. Collection of Glenn and Amanda Fuhrman Courtesy of the FLAG Art Foundation, N.Y. Installation view: Material Witness, Parrish Art Museum, Water Mill, NY. Photo: Gary Mamay

  • Joel Shapiro, Untitled, 2014

    August 20, 2020–October 2021

    Field of Dreams

    Our inaugural sculpture exhibition was created to extend the galleries outdoors and activate the Museum’s meadows with work that engages and responds to the surrounding architecture and landscape as part of our Art in the Meadow initiative that enlivens the grounds with performances, projections, and works of art.

    Joel Shapiro (American, born 1941), Untitled, 2014, Bronze, 120 x 100 x 50 inches, Courtesy of the artist and Kasmin Gallery, NY. Photo Jenny Gorman.

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