NoHoManhattan April Fine Art

Here’s the NoHoManhattan April Fine Art

Structural, digital, three-dimensional, contemporary, historical, NoHoManhattan April Fine Art is a feast for the senses.  Enjoy.

Rasheed Araeen, Houses

Aicon Gallery
35 Great Jones St.

Rasheed Araeen, Recent Works

Born 1935 in Karachi, Pakistan, Araeen lives and works in London as a civil engineer, artist and writer. In 2009, he was granted a US patent for an invention, which is both a floating sculpture and water sport, followed in 2001 by a full international Patent. As an artist, he began his career in 1953, continuing his pursuit of art while studying civil engineering at Karachi’s NED Engineering College.  ” Araeen developed and produced his
sculptures—or “structures,” as he prefers—independent from but simultaneous with
the development of New York Minimalism,” said Nick Jackson in a Newsweek-Pakistan article, titled Storming the Margins, Rasheed Araeem , an art-world revolutionary.


Through May 12, 2018

Eva Presenhuber
39 Great Jones Street

For geometric playground (flamboyant edit), Gerwald Rockenschaub designed a new wall installation in the main showroom space. Four wall works complement one another, a counterpoint comment on each other and thus form a rhythmic whole. The wall works consist of painted surfaces and objects made of acrylic glass. 

March 10 through April 27, 2018


Gallerie Zurcher
33 Bleecker St.
03.16.2018 – 04.27.2018 – New York
Group Show:  Matt Bollinger, Kazuko Miyamoto, Cordy Ryman and Merrill Wagner


March 16 through April 27, 2018




Matthew Alie and James Powers

LaMama Galleria
47 Great Jones St.

Gallery Hours: Thursday to Sunday 1 to 7PM, or by appointment

Space Time
Matthew Alie and James Powers present work that drifts in the built landscape – the landscape rendered by humans.  They dispense elements of fiction and reality, exactitude and ham-fisted approximation, spillage and containment.

April 18 through May 10, 2018



Royal Jarmon

The Hole Gallery
312 Bowery

Royal Jarmon

The Hole is psyched to announce the first solo show by artist Royal Jarmon in our big back gallery. Transforming the room with black brick walls, the artist will hang eight new paintings of fire escapes, a frequent theme in his work of the past few years. Blurred distance, extreme perspective and bizarre juxtapositions characterize these works where debris congregates on New York City fire escapes from stray shoes to dead plants, playing cards and milk crates, beer and oranges.

OPENING: Tuesday, April 10th, from 6-9pm, continuing to May 6, 2018


Naoya Hatakeyama, Atmos

Grey Art Gallery

100 Washington Square East
Landscapes after Ruskin: Redefining the Sublime
This exhibit explores contemporary painting, photography, sculpture, and video through the lens of influential English art critic and social thinker John Ruskin (1819–1900), who argued that the artist’s principal responsibility is “truth to nature.” For Ruskin, this “truth” was more than just a technical representation of the natural world on canvas but also a depiction of it as experienced by humankind. In Landscapes after Ruskin, guest curator and artist Joel Sternfeld examines how, in a world overwhelmed by industrial development and environmental uncertainty, contemporary artists are discovering new beauties and terrors associated with nature and, in so doing, invoking an updated sense of the sublime.
April 17 to July 7, 2018


Cover Image: Image: Author Claire L. Evans, 2017. Photo: Jaclyn Campanaro. Courtesy Claire L. Evans

The New Museum
235 Bowery

Broad Band: The Untold History of the Women Who Made the Internet
Thursday, April 19, 2018, 7:00-8:30PM

Join author and musician Claire L. Evans for a conversation about her recently published book Broad Band: The Untold History of the Women Who Made the Internet.

Broad Band outlines women’s experiences in computing history from the Victorian Age to the collapse of the dot-com bubble, countering the accepted history of technology as one of men and machines, garages and riches, alpha nerds and brogrammers. For this event, Evans will be joined by two of the women profiled in the book: Stacy Horn, the founder of EchoNYC, one of the oldest continuously operating online communities in the world, and Jaime Levy, a pioneering interactive designer whose “electronic magazines” on floppy disc anticipated the interactive design possibilities of the web. Graduates of the same class at NYU’s Interactive Telecommunications Program, both Horn and Levy were major figures of New York’s mid-1990s Silicon Alley scene, and were part of the generation of “Early True Believers” who brought cultural sophistication to early internet and web technologies.


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