532 Gallery Thomas Jaeckel

532 Gallery Thomas Jaeckel Contemporary Art Gallery located in the heart of Chelsea Art District.

⏳ Last chance to see our four-artist group exhibition in person! “In The Belly of The Valley” closes on Saturday, April ...
04/19/2024


Last chance to see our four-artist group exhibition in person! “In The Belly of The Valley” closes on Saturday, April 20th. 💜

📖 Read the full press release in the bio.

“…’Like a Phoenix, Like a River’, with its open-ended, dynamic surface, occupies a crepuscular realm between realism and...
04/09/2024

“…’Like a Phoenix, Like a River’, with its open-ended, dynamic surface, occupies a crepuscular realm between realism and abstraction. This oil on canvas work represents shockwaves of movement caught in an agon of colors, lines, and textures. The color schemes Riede puts into play lend her paintings a numinous aura, as though they were keepsakes of experiences that fall
ahead of language.”
- Excerpt from Exhibition Press Release

📖 Read Full Press Release in Bio

📸 Pictured : [‘Like a Phoenix, Like a River’, 2023, paint on canvas, 46 x 58 inches]

Lily Prince’s landscape paintings are imbued with a spectral meaning not only through her otherworldly palette, but in t...
04/04/2024

Lily Prince’s landscape paintings are imbued with a spectral meaning not only through her otherworldly palette, but in the way she abstracts from illusionistic space, preserving only the universal characteristics of a landscape. Mountains, crags, bushes, stones-all the essential ingredients of a natural vista announce their singularity in shared agreement with the others. Desert Candy, for example, pops with different emotional registers-each differentiated aspect of the landscape having its own corresponding color scheme. The purple hues used across the canvas radiate a suggestiveness that pervades everything in the scene: an all but devotional energy which doesn’t make her work any less observationally astute; rather, it enriches the tradition of en plein air painting to incorporate dreamlike elements.

*Read Full Press Release through links in bio

📸 Pictured:
[Lily Prince, Desert Candy, 2023, Acrylic on canvas, 20 x 20 inches]

🗓️ We are entering the last week of our group exhibition, “In The Belly of The Valley”. The show includes paintings, dra...
04/03/2024

🗓️
We are entering the last week of our group exhibition, “In The Belly of The Valley”. The show includes paintings, drawings, and sculptural works from Susana Guerrero, Christine Nguyen, Lily Prince and Danielle Riede. The sculptural aspect is composed of Susana Guerrero’s series, ‘There is Always A Language That Listens To You’. In this body of work, Guerrero further investigates the intricate relationship of oneself with the body.

“Taking as a reference some protective household objects that are used in Cuba, some tablets in which there is an eye and an open mouth with a tongue pierced by a dagger, which I call ‘There is always an eye that sees you, there is always a language that listens to you.’ I began to work with my mouth open and with my tongue pierced by pain. Speaking and working with what one is silent about, with everything that one swallows and remains in the interior space of the mouth. Mouth guarded by the defense of a circle of teeth, by a palate-labyrinth in which tangles of braids go from the mouth to the pharynx. What is kept silent, what is kept in this space becomes a knot.”
⁃ Statement from Susana Guerrero on “There is Always A Language That Listens To You’ Series

* Read Full Press Release in Bio

📸 Pictured:
[Susana Guerrero, Siempre hay una lengua que te escucha; lengua / There is always a language that listens to you; the tonsils, 2023]



Danielle Riede’s beautiful ‘Ocean Womb’ paintings are on display  💜 “The overlap of the sea and birthing stories fascina...
03/28/2024

Danielle Riede’s beautiful ‘Ocean Womb’ paintings are on display 💜

“The overlap of the sea and birthing stories fascinate me, as it is a locus where hope, mystery and sensuality mingle. For me, the ocean suggests the vastness of time and space and the immense diversity of life forms on the planet. As a child, I spent ample time on the coasts of Iceland and Virginia. I witnessed the atrocity of whaling first-hand, felt the joy and excitement of being thrown around by waves and running after crabs, and had a healthy fear of seals. These disparate oceanic experiences still spark my imagination today and I draw on them to formulate new installations and paintings. Through the “Ocean Womb” series I hope to inspire empathy and support for terrestrial mothers and their aquatic counterparts while bringing new forms to life.”
- Danielle Riede (statement on ‘Ocean Womb’ paintings)

*Read Full Press Release in Bio

📸 Pictured:
[Danielle Riede, Water Baby, 2022, Oil on canvas, 55 x 55 inches]

“The power and influence of the moon on tides and human cycles affects our moods and more significantly the continuation...
03/26/2024

“The power and influence of the moon on tides and human cycles affects our moods and more significantly the continuation of our species. We gaze, we admire, we anthropomorphize the moon recognizing our own fragility in her alternating presence.”
⁃ Statement from Lily Prince on ‘Fertile Moon’

*Read Full Press Release through links in bio

📸 Pictured:
[Lily Prince, Fertile Moon, 2022, Acrylic on canvas, 36 x 36 inches]

📣 Christine Nguyen’s cyanotypes and mylar paintings on view  through April 13. 💜 Christine Nguyen materials-mylar, salt ...
03/22/2024

📣
Christine Nguyen’s cyanotypes and mylar paintings on view through April 13. 💜

Christine Nguyen materials-mylar, salt crystals, silver leaf-recreate nature less as a unified entity than as a consortium of parts. Her recreations have the fluency of hieroglyphs; they communicate something in their bodily presence that feels gestural. The way nature becomes fixed in the amber of an image highlights how technology and media, both old and new, continually alter how we relate to organic growth. What was once lived directly is now only experienced through representations; but this mediated relationship allows for new perspectives on the inner meaning of natural development. 

*Read Full Press Release in Bio

📸 Pictured:
[Christine Nguyen,
Stars, Constellations and Sunflowers (2023-6), 2023, cyanotype, salt crystals, silver leaf on cotton paper, 71 x 60 inches]

On view 🖼️Make sure to check out “In The Belly of The Valley” , featuring oil paintings by Danielle Riede, alongside rec...
03/21/2024

On view 🖼️
Make sure to check out “In The Belly of The Valley” , featuring oil paintings by Danielle Riede, alongside recent works by Susana Guerrero, Christine Nguyen, and Lily prince. 💜

Danielle Riede’s layered works show how paint and canvas can sediment to resemble the organicity of natural growth. The work Glide, for instance, with its serpentine rhythm and mineral use of color, evokes a landscape as much as an organism. In a similar vein, Like a Phoenix, Like a River, with its open-ended, dynamic surface, occupies a crepuscular realm between realism and abstraction. This oil on canvas work represents shockwaves of movement caught in an agon of colors, lines, and textures. The color schemes Riede puts into play lend her paintings a numinous aura, as though they were keepsakes of experiences that fall ahead of language.  

*Read Full Press Release in Bio

📸 Pictured:
[Danielle Riede, Glide, 2021, Oil on canvas, 55 x 40 inches]

On view 🖼️Lily Prince’s thought-provoking acrylic paintings are on display  as part of our current group exhibition,  “I...
03/20/2024

On view 🖼️
Lily Prince’s thought-provoking acrylic paintings are on display as part of our current group exhibition, “In The Belly of The Valley” on view through April 13. 💜

“I take to heart the adage that beauty is the greatest form of protest. Working initially en plein air, I attempt to take what I experience observationally in nature and translate it into a language of personal expression and universal significance.  I consider myself an explorer of specific terrains, studying the atmosphere of diverse spaces.  In these times of environmental and societal devastation, I consider it a political act to immerse myself in the landscape to record the natural beauty lurking there: perhaps to incite the arousal of sentiment, a stirring of connectedness.”
- Lily Prince (Artist statement)

*read the full press release and discover more through links in bio

📸 Pictured:
[Lily Prince, Distant Rain, 2023, Acrylic on canvas, 60 x 60 inches]

Thank you to everyone who came out for the opening reception of ‘In The Belly of the Valley’. 💜 The show will be remain ...
03/15/2024

Thank you to everyone who came out for the opening reception of ‘In The Belly of the Valley’. 💜 The show will be remain on view through April 13. 🖼️🎨

*read the full press release and discover more through links in bio



📣 532 Gallery is pleased to present ‘In the Belly of the Valley’, a group exhibition featuring works by Susana Guerrero,...
03/12/2024

📣 532 Gallery is pleased to present ‘In the Belly of the Valley’, a group exhibition featuring works by Susana Guerrero, Christine Nguyen, Lily Prince, and Danielle Riede. In the Belly of the Valley will open on March 14th and run through April 13, 2024.

🕰️ Opening Reception: Thursday | March 14 | 6-8 PM

📸 Pictured:
(1) [Susana Guerrero, ‘Siempre hay una lengua que te escucha; labios / There is always a language that listens to you; lips’, 2023]
(2) [Christine Nguyen, ‘Cosmic Coyote Light’, 2023]
(3) [Lily Prince, ‘Just Before Dawn’, 2023]
(4) [Danielle Riede, ‘Two Become One’, 2022]

📢 Last chance to see Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’ . The exhibition will be on vi...
03/08/2024

📢 Last chance to see Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’ . The exhibition will be on view through tomorrow. 🖼️

🔍 Read the full press release in our bio to learn more about this exhibition.

🔗

 is being featured alongside several other influential artists and guest speakers in the   symposium at the , Saturday, ...
03/07/2024

is being featured alongside several other influential artists and guest speakers in the symposium at the , Saturday, March 9, 6 PM.

726 11th Ave. Hells Kitchen, NYC

RSVP to Rachael Gilkey at [email protected]

Pictured: [Diana Copperwhite, Blizzard, 2022, Oil on canvas, 150 x 180 cm]

📢 Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present is on view  through March 9. 📝”This series comes t...
02/23/2024

📢 Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present is on view through March 9.

📝”This series comes to life through the interaction with the materials used to make the series ‘Auriga’. With the sculptures I try to explore new shapes and volumes based on the residues of architectures that no longer have a clear function within society.

The pieces from ‘The Art of Horticulture” seek to recall the existence of abandoned, forgotten, or ruined architectural structures around us. Thus, a process of signaling and and aestheticization of the ruin is carried out, focused on showing it like orchids to treasure, as a group of objects endowed with great visual richness and morphological variety. “

- Statement from the Artist on ‘The Art of Horticulture’ series, 2021

🔍 Read the full press release in our bio to learn more about this exhibition.

[📸 Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez, The Art of Horticulture, 2021]

🔗

📍 Stop by  to check out .alberto.alejandro thought provoking exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’, on view through March 9....
02/22/2024

📍 Stop by to check out .alberto.alejandro thought provoking exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’, on view through March 9.

📝 The works of Barcelona-based artist Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez are haunted by the specter of destruction. Using ruined architectures as a backdrop, he constructs liminal spaces suggestive of abandoned offices, squatted rooms, entrances leading nowhere. In an effort to articulate how the vestiges of human effort that earmark such spaces can align with polarizing feelings of rootlessness and nostalgia, Rodríguez underscores the political narratives that are encrusted onto the surfaces of these sites. These narratives are written in a cipher of wood and iron, swaths of torn-up wallpaper and protruding mounds of discarded documents. But it’s only through the process of destruction, as it gradually reveals foundations which would normally be kept hidden, that the true cornerstones of our society can come to light.

🔍 Read the full press release in our bio to learn more about this exhibition.

[📸 Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez, The Art of Horticulture (series), 2021]

🔗

📣 Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’, is on view at  through March 9. This exhibition...
02/17/2024

📣 Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’, is on view at through March 9. This exhibition features recent sculptures, assemblages, drawings, and artist books from Rodriguez.

📝 Underlying Rodríguez’s sense of naturalism lies a fascination with the detritus of weathered artifacts: the bygone worlds they allude to, and the spatial possibilities they make room for. The series titled Destruktion consists of found pieces of wood, iron, and wall paper retrieved from a derelict building in Havana. Arranged to appear like miniature rooms, glimpsed through a portal, these works show how seemingly random and ephemeral surfaces can provide the foundation for entrenched architectural vistas.

🔍 Read the full press release in our bio to learn more about this exhibition.

[📸 Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez, Destruktion III, 2021, Pladur, wood, iron, and wall paper, 12 x 12 x 3 inches]

🔗

📍 Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’, is on view at  through March 9. This exhibition...
02/12/2024

📍 Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez’s solo exhibition, ‘Space: Past Present’, is on view at through March 9. This exhibition features recent sculptures, assemblages, drawings, and artist books from Rodriguez.

🌍 Across the different bodies of work on view, Rodríguez shows how sites indigenous to his native Cuba might parallel others scattered throughout Western nations. His Auriga series, which borrows its name from Plato’s dialogue Phaedrus, refers to a mythical charioteer driving two winged horses: one representing all that is beautiful and good, while the other represents neither. Composed of plasterboard, wood, and paper fragments retrieved from an abandoned mansion in Havana, Rodríguez’s Auriga works recreate what was once one of the most elegant buildings in Havana: a structure which, today, has all but fallen into ruin. While specialists have identified the cause of the building’s destruction as being due to its proximity to the sea, Rodríguez sees in this a poetic testament to history’s frailty in the teeth of geological time and ineluctable natural forces.

🔍 Read the full press release in our bio to learn more about this exhibition.

[📸 Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez, Auriga series, 2021, Pladur, wood, iron, and wall paper, 12 x 12 x 3 Inches (each)]

🔗

Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez | Space: Past Present | February 1 - March 2, 2024Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez (1995, Havana...
02/07/2024

Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez | Space: Past Present | February 1 - March 2, 2024

Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez (1995, Havana) graduated from the Academy of Fine Arts “San Alejandro” and holds a Master’s Degree in Artistic Production and Research from the University of Barcelona. He has participated in solo and group exhibitions at galleries and cultural centers across Cuba, USA, and Spain: among them, the Contemporary Art Center (Havana); 532 Gallery Thomas Jaeckel (NY); the Viladot Foundation (Barcelona); and Casal Solleric (Palma de Mallorca). His work can be found in the Ella Fontanals-Cisneros Collection, and has been reviewed by The Brooklyn Rail, Hypermedia Magazine, and CdeCuba.

READ FULL PRESS RELEASE IN BIO

[Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez, The Great Work series, 2021]

On view now Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez’s solo exhibition Space: Past Present, on view  through March 2nd.The works of B...
02/05/2024

On view now
Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez’s solo exhibition Space: Past Present, on view through March 2nd.

The works of Barcelona-based artist Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez are haunted by the specter of destruction. Using ruined architectures as a backdrop, he constructs liminal spaces suggestive of abandoned offices, squatted rooms, entrances leading nowhere. In an effort to articulate how the vestiges of human effort that earmark such spaces can align with polarizing feelings of rootlessness and nostalgia, Rodríguez underscores the political narratives that are encrusted onto the surfaces of these sites. These narratives are written in a cipher of wood and iron, swaths of torn-up wallpaper and protruding mounds of discarded documents. But it’s only through the process of destruction, as it gradually reveals foundations which would normally be kept hidden, that the true cornerstones of our society can come to light.

READ FULL PRESS RELEASE IN BIO

[Alberto Alejandro Rodriguez, The Art of Horticulture (billboard), 2021]

Chelsea, New York: 532 Gallery presents Space: Past Present, an exhibition of sculptures, assemblages, drawings, and art...
01/31/2024

Chelsea, New York: 532 Gallery presents Space: Past Present, an exhibition of sculptures, assemblages, drawings, and artist books by Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez. Space: Past and Present will open on tomorrow, February 1 and run through March 2, 2024. This is Rodríguez’s second solo exhibition with the gallery.
The works of Barcelona-based artist Alberto Alejandro Rodríguez are haunted by the specter of destruction. Using ruined architectures as a backdrop, he constructs liminal spaces suggestive of abandoned offices, squatted rooms, entrances leading nowhere. In an effort to articulate how the vestiges of human effort that earmark such spaces can align with polarizing feelings of rootlessness and nostalgia, Rodríguez underscores the political narratives that are encrusted onto the surfaces of these sites. These narratives are written in a cipher of wood and iron, swaths of torn-up wallpaper and protruding mounds of discarded documents. But it’s only through the process of destruction, as it gradually reveals foundations which would normally be kept hidden, that the true cornerstones of our society can come to light. Read full Press Release at https://www.532gallery.com/exhibitions/131-alberto-alejandro-rodriguez-space-past-present/press_release_text/

Jackson Hill creates paintings and imagery that convey an unsettling power, murky gothic psychoscapes full of menace and...
01/25/2024

Jackson Hill creates paintings and imagery that convey an unsettling power, murky gothic psychoscapes full of menace and suggestive of multiple hidden meanings. “Translation” features two figures mysteriously conjoined against a Gauguin-esque background of figures and motifs; “Wilderness” centers a crouching figure with a haunted, unreadable expression kneeling in a phantasmagoric forest. The expressionist facture and brilliant handling of light and darkness lend Hill’s compositions a mesmerizing, oneiric force all their own.

Jackson Hill is a figurative painter known for creating psychologically charged scenes that explore the tenuous interface between the material world and the ever-changing abstraction of internal life. His work is grounded in memory, often blending elements from his rural and suburban childhood in Indiana with his later urban life. Although Hill primarily works in oils, he has recently begun exploring the interplay between site-specific found materials such as litter or animal bones. Hill received his MFA from the New York Academy of Art, where he was awarded the Kaws and David Schafer Artists of Excellence scholarships. He currently lives and works in Brooklyn, NY.

~

(Image (1): Jackson Hill, Translation, 2023)
(Image (2): Jackson Hill, Cusp, 2023)

Jackson Hill creates paintings and imagery that convey an unsettling power, murky gothic psychoscapes full of menace and...
01/23/2024

Jackson Hill creates paintings and imagery that convey an unsettling power, murky gothic psychoscapes full of menace and suggestive of multiple hidden meanings. “Translation” features two figures mysteriously conjoined against a Gauguin-esque background of figures and motifs; “Wilderness” centers a crouching figure with a haunted, unreadable expression kneeling in a phantasmagoric forest. The expressionist facture and brilliant handling of light and darkness lend Hill’s compositions a mesmerizing, oneiric force all their own.

Jackson Hill is a figurative painter known for creating psychologically charged scenes that explore the tenuous interface between the material world and the ever-changing abstraction of internal life. His work is grounded in memory, often blending elements from his rural and suburban childhood in Indiana with his later urban life. Although Hill primarily works in oils, he has recently begun exploring the interplay between site-specific found materials such as litter or animal bones. Hill received his MFA from the New York Academy of Art, where he was awarded the Kaws and David Schafer Artists of Excellence scholarships. He currently lives and works in Brooklyn, NY.

~

(Image (1): Jackson Hill, Translation, 2023)
(Image (2): Jackson Hill, Wilderness, 2022)
(Image (3): Jackson Hill, Island, 2023)

The paintings in Jon MacGregor’s “Paradise Troubled” series have an angular, off-center affect that accumulates great my...
01/22/2024

The paintings in Jon MacGregor’s “Paradise Troubled” series have an angular, off-center affect that accumulates great mystery through viewing. Lushly sculptured oil paintings handled with Renaissance-level skill portray such ordinary objects as shirts, door latches, washbasins, and curtains; two of them center painstakingly depicted broken eggs. Dust Settles on Fragile Things executes a witty detournement of memento mori-cum-still life conventions. The framing of the subjects is often disjointed or askew; when combined with the precise, glowing facture, the result is mysterious and mesmerizing: paradise troubled, indeed.

Jon MacGregor is a New York City-based artist born and raised in Georgia. His paintings investigate the linkage between the sublime and the melancholy born out of southern gothic legacies. The paintings align themselves with art historical references and self-aware parables of life. MacGregor borrows from traditional painting techniques and fuses them with his love of contemporary imagery. He is the former recipient of the Gerry Bosch Art Scholarship Endowment and the Edward Shorter Art Scholarship Endowment, among others.

~

(Image (1): Jon MacGregor, Sunday Morning, 2023)
(Image (2): Jon MacGregor, They Helped Me Grow, 2023)
(Image (3): Jon MacGregor, Pink Sink, 2023)

Final day of ‘Voices and Visions’, an exhibition of new work by Yongjae Kim, Jackson Hill, Stuart Lantry, and Jon MacGre...
01/20/2024

Final day of ‘Voices and Visions’, an exhibition of new work by Yongjae Kim, Jackson Hill, Stuart Lantry, and Jon MacGregor.

Read more via link in bio.

~

Despite their bravura dexterity, Yongjae Kim’s paintings project an aura of unknowableness, of epistemological uncertainty. Their hyper-accurate attack displays both stunning technical command and a playful sense of multiple realities in collision. The ethereal beauty of paintings like “Classon Ave” and the Hopper-esque “Awakening” conceals a tough-minded skepticism of radical empiricist bent — as with all photorealistic painting, the basic acts of perception and vision are called into question by the aggressive blurring of medium.

Yongjae Kim is a Brooklyn-based artist originally from South Korea. His mostly representational paintings depict ordinary spaces and urban places, evoking a sense of solitude, loneliness, desolation and melancholy. Kim completed a BFA at Seoul National University in Seoul in 2011 and an MFA at Pratt Instute in Brooklyn in 2014. He is a recipient of NYSCA/NYFA fellowship for 2021, the Best Color Work Award from Korea Society of Color Studies at the 2014 International Invitational Exhibit of Korea, and the First Place Award at international art exhibion “City” at Art Room gallery in 2018.

~

(Image (1): Yongjae Kim, Classon Ave, (diptych), 2023)
(Image (2): Yongjae Kim, Waiting III, 2023)
(Image (3): Yongjae Kim, Awakening, 2023)

The paintings in Jon MacGregor’s “Paradise Troubled” series have an angular, off-center affect that accumulates great my...
01/13/2024

The paintings in Jon MacGregor’s “Paradise Troubled” series have an angular, off-center affect that accumulates great mystery through viewing. Lushly sculptured oil paintings handled with Renaissance-level skill portray such ordinary objects as shirts, door latches, washbasins, and curtains; two of them center painstakingly depicted broken eggs. Dust Settles on Fragile Things executes a witty detournement of memento mori-cum-still life conventions. The framing of the subjects is often disjointed or askew; when combined with the precise, glowing facture, the result is mysterious and mesmerizing: paradise troubled, indeed.

Jon MacGregor is currently working on his MFA at the New York Academy of Art. His paintings investigate the linkage between the sublime and the melancholy born out of southern gothic legacies. The paintings align themselves with art historical references and self-aware parables of life. MacGregor borrows from traditional painting techniques and fuses them with his love of contemporary imagery. He is the former recipient of the Gerry Bosch Art Scholarship Endowment and the Edward Shorter Art Scholarship Endowment, among others. Plan to come in and see Voices and Visions. Up through January 20.

Next week is the final week to see Voices and Visions, an exhibition of new work by Jackson Hill, Yongjae Kim, Stuart La...
01/11/2024

Next week is the final week to see Voices and Visions, an exhibition of new work by Jackson Hill, Yongjae Kim, Stuart Lantry, and Jon MacGregor.

Learn more about Jackson Hill, Yongjae Kim, Stuart Lantry, and Jon MacGregor and plan your visit before the exhibition closes next Saturday via link in bio.

Jackson Hill creates paintings and imagery that convey an unsettling power, murky gothic psychoscapes full of menace and suggestive of multiple hidden meanings. The expressionist facture and brilliant handling of light and darkness lend Hill’s compositions a mesmerizing, oneiric force all their own.
 
Yongjae Kim’s paintings project an aura of unknowableness, of epistemological uncertainty. Their hyper-accurate attack displays both stunning technical command and a playful sense of multiple realities in collision. The ethereal beauty of paintings conceals a tough-minded skepticism of radical empiricist bent — as with all photorealistic painting, the basic acts of perception and vision are called into question by the aggressive blurring of medium.
 
Stuart Lantry’s work has its root in the soil of conceptual art and of relational aesthetics, wherein actions, connections, relations, and movement take primacy over the static image. This takes the form of assemblages that engineer playful interactions that skirt the boundary of human and machine. In Lantry’s hands even the most quotidian of acts are endowed with wry metaphysical echo, witty and philosophical.
 
Jon MacGregor’s lushly sculptured oil paintings handled with Renaissance-level skill portray such ordinary objects as shirts, door latches, washbasins, and curtains; two of them center painstakingly depicted broken eggs. The framing of the subjects is often disjointed or askew; when combined with the precise, glowing facture, the result is mysterious and mesmerizing.
 
[1. Installation view, Jackson Hill, Stuart Lantry - Voices and Visions]
[2. Installation view, Yongjae Kim - Voices and Visions]
[3. Installation view, Jon MacGregor - Voices and Visions]
[4. Installation view, Stuart Lantry - Voices and Visions]

532 Gallery Thomas Jaeckel, 532 West 25th Street, 2nd Fl.
November 9, 2023 - January 20, 2024

Address

532 West 25th Street, 2A/2nd Floor
New York, NY
10001

Opening Hours

Tuesday 12pm - 5:30pm
Wednesday 12pm - 5:30pm
Thursday 12pm - 5:30pm
Friday 12pm - 5:30pm
Saturday 12pm - 5pm

Telephone

+19177013338

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