Recent Articles
News Of A Very Special Auction Happening Next Week
Investment Pieces
News Of A Very Special Auction Happening Next Week
10 Questions for LatchKey Gallery co-founders
10 x 10 x 10
10 Questions for LatchKey Gallery co-founders Natalie Kates and Amanda L. Uribe
INTERVIEW: Elmgreen & Dragset
Meet the Artist
INTERVIEW: Elmgreen & Dragset 'What We Need to do, As Cultural Workers Today, Is to Find a New Way of Getting Back Our Dignity as Citizens'
10 Questions for RESORT Gallery co-founders Seth Adelsberger and
10 x 10 x 10
10 Questions for RESORT Gallery co-founders Seth Adelsberger and Alex Ebstein
10 Questions for River Gallery Founder Carl E. Smith
10 x 10 x 10
10 Questions for River Gallery Founder Carl E. Smith
10 Questions for Davis Editions and Originals Founder Jeff Davis
10 x 10 x 10
10 Questions for Davis Editions and Originals Founder Jeff Davis
10 Questions for Baby Blue Gallery Founder Caleb Beck
10 x 10 x 10
10 Questions for Baby Blue Gallery Founder Caleb Beck
10 Questions for Carvalho Park's Jennifer Carvalho
10 x 10 x 10
10 Questions for Carvalho Park co-Founder Jennifer Carvalho
The Making of Love, Rihanna: Luxury Supreme
Close Look
'A Piece of Art That I am Really Proud Of' - Rihanna on Love, Rihanna: Luxury Supreme
INTERVIEW: Sterling Ruby
Meet the Artist
INTERVIEW: Sterling Ruby 'In America, often the response to negative aspects of the system is to retreat to platitudes about morals and family values. In this way nothing is achieved.'
INTERVIEW: Kerry James Marshall
Meet the Artist
INTERVIEW: Kerry James Marshall 'I never think of artworks as having a quality that’s intended to mobilize people to action. They don’t make people do things. But they do put questions in the mind of a viewer that they may not have entertained before...'
Come On Our Virtual Studio Visit With Maria Jimena Herrera
Meet the Artist
Come On Our Virtual Studio Visit With Maria Jimena Herrera
Jeff Koons on Big Ideas and Gazing Balls
Jeff Koons on Desire, Beauty, the Vastness of the Universe, and the Intimacy of Right Here, Right Now
Could Artist Collectives Transform A Post-Corona Art World?
On Trend
Could Artist Collectives Transform A Post-Corona Art World?
INTERVIEW: Sarah Sze on How all Art is Essentially Sculpture
Meet the Artist
INTERVIEW: Sarah Sze on the Changing Pace of Time and Space, the Ebb and Flow of Information, and How all Art is Essentially Sculpture

Artist to Watch

6 Artists to Watch This November


6 Artists to Watch This November
Artist Ga Hee Park. Image via Instagram

Here are the artists and exhibitions to keep your eyes on this spooky month.


Rachel Uffner, New York
November 5 - December 23

Molly Zuckerman-HartungImage courtesy of MPR News

Molly Zuckerman-Hartung’s works stem from what she calls a “fear of learning.” Her abstract paintings are assemblages of textures, pigments, and mediums—a deliberate experiment to counter her anxieties about somehow getting it wrong. Her latest show, "Learning Artist," opening November 5th at Rachel Uffner Gallery, addresses what she refers to as "being in the middle of something, a conversation, event, or crisis." Says Zuckerman-Hartung, "the problem with narratives is that they imply a beginning, a middle and end... I’m trying to denarrativize—to stay stuck in the middle of the muddle." Zuckerman-Hartung attempts to dismantle the viewer’s structural approach to elements of color, shape, language, and form. Having shown in the 2014 Whitney Biennial, the Walker Art Center, and MOCA Cleveland, this is the artist's first show at Rachel Uffner.



Perrotin, New York
November 4 - December 23

Farhad Moshiri


With a solo show at both the Andy Warhol Museum in Pittsburgh and Perrotin gallery in New York, Iranian-born and based artist Farhad Moshiri is simultaneaosly showing several bodies of work created over decades (in Pittsburgh) and a brand new series of works inspired by photography (in New York.) Moshiri is known for bridging high and low art, incorporating methods not traditionally viewed as intellectually valuable, such as embroidery and beading. Moshiri’s fifth solo exhibition at Perrotin, "Snow Forest" deals with themes of fiction and simulation, influenced by his move from Shiraz to Los Angeles following the Iranian Revolution. Living in the United States, Moshiri encountered pop, minimalism, and conceptualism, ideologies which he would carry with him as he returned to Iran in 1991. The artist’s work addresses the allure of Western pop culture influences juxtaposed with traditional, ornate artistic expressions in Iran. The works in "Snow Forest" consist of large-scale hand-embroidered and beaded canvases, depicting snow-covered trees during winter in Iran, calling to mind Abbas Kiarostami’s Snow Series, which the artist created after the Iranian revolution when he was banned from creating films in his native country. A departure from Moshiri’s previous work, bright, colorful portraits, Snow Forest is worth checking out for fans thirsty for some new, slightly more abstract eye-candy from the artist.



Marianne Boesky, New York
November 1 - December 16

Jessica Jackson Hutchins

Known primarily for including household objects like clothing and furniture in her ceramic sculptures, Chicago-based artist Jessica Jackson Hutchins makes works that are playful and exploratory, though inherently emotional. Her current exhibition, "The People’s Cries," currently on view at Marianne Boesky Gallery, features 40-ft long stained glass skylights and sculptural floor pieces. The light refracts through the works, showering the space and other works with colored light. Inspired by visual modes of social resistance, such as song lyrics and protest signs, Hutchins's works serve as a response to the current political and social climate. Says Hutchins, “I believe it is part of my job to be able to expose a raw nerve to whatever our culture is suffering through and let all that into the work; the beauty and the pain and the outrage.” The works act as a beacon of hope.



Motel, Brooklyn
November 4 – December 10

 Image via Cooper Union

Ga Hee Park had her first solo show in New York at Pioneer Works (Red Hook’s multidisciplinary arts/sciences non-profit foundation); her show was entitled “Butt on Face.” Painting wildly imaginitive compostitions in a style within the same vein as artists like Niki Malouf, Nicolas Party, or even Nicole Eisenmen, Park primarily paints… you guessed it, butts on faces. Recieving her MFA from Hunter College two years ago, the artist has participated in a fair share of group shows, including James Cohan Gallery in New York (2016), and has an upcoming show in London with Taymour Grahne (an art advisor with an epinymous gallery showing the likes of Hassan Hajjaj, John Dilg, and Austin Eddy.) Park’s solo show opening at Brooklyn’s Motel presents a series of paintings “that concern themselves with the private sphere, with the need for people to hide parts of their lives from public display and consumption in order to feel fully human.” While the subject of butts on faces could certainly fall under the rubrick of that theme, we’ll have to wait until the opening to find out what we’re in for—and we can hardly wait.


Club Pro Los Angeles, L.A.
November 4 – December 9

Image via Shoot the Lobster 

A “post-identity” collective made up of SAIC grads Lauren Elder, Brian Khek, André Lenox, Evan Lenox, and Micah Schippa, Miami-Dutch makes work surrounding “colonialism, migration and emigration, individualism, mob mentality, and memory,” according to an interview they did with Dis Magazine. Despite most of them having active emerging careers as solo artists, they’ve produced collaborative solo exhibitions every year for the past seven years (with the exception of 2016) at places like Shoot the Lobster in New York, Queer Thoughts in Chicago (it’s since moved to New York), Library Plus in London, and Courney Blades in Chicago. Their show opening this weekend at Club Pro Los Angeles includes a large-scale installation of suspended gates adorned with flowers, padlocks, and other found objects that reference momorial sites and border landmarks. If you like the solo work of any of the artists that make up Miami-Dutch, be sure to check out this show—as they say, more heads are better than one.


Honor Fraser, Los Angeles
November 4 – December 16

 Image via Hyperallergic

Coining the term “femmage” to describe “collage that addressed the female experience of the world," the late Miriam Schapiro (1923 – 1915) was a pioneering second-wave-feminist artist. Ahead of her time, she used computers in the 1960s to plot every point in her geometric drawings and femmages, then digitally manipulated the compositions, before transfering them onto the canvas. Schapiro co-founded the first feminist art program at the California Institute of the Arts in 1971, and co-directed Womanhouse (an installation involving 28 woman artists in a rundown house in Hollywood.) Honor Fraser will host the gallery’s first exhibition of the artist this month, featuring eight works made between 1967 and 1971, which haven’t been shown on the west coast since their making.


a treasure trove of fine art from the world's most renowned artists, galleries, museums and cultural institutions. We offer exclusive works you can't find anywhere else.


through exclusive content featuring art news, collecting guides, and interviews with artists, dealers, collectors, curators and influencers.


authentic artworks from across the globe. Collecting with us means you're helping to sustain creative culture and supporting organizations that are making the world a better place.


with our art advisors for buying advice or to help you find the art that's perfect for you. We have the resources to find works that suit your needs.


Artspace offers you authentic, exclusive works from world-renowned artists, galleries, museums and cultural institutions. Collecting with us helps support creative culture while bringing you art news, interviews and access to global art resources.