For a sense of the installation of my current show, After the Contemporary, at the Aldrich, you can take a low-tech virtual tour of the show (which I’ve made using a thing called, a GUI for editing a javascript called Impress).  After the Contemporary is set in the year 2050 and is a retrospective look at twenty-five years of  market-driven art exemplified by the ascendence of the art fair booth and the supremacy of formalism over content during a period of extreme wealth and income inequality.

I’ve made this because I hope it will encourage you to take the train or a leisurely drive up to Ridgefield, Connecticut which is about an hour and half outside of New York City and visit my show along with three other concurrent solo exhibitions by Beth Campbell, Kay Rosen, and Suzane McClelland.  The shows are all up through September 4th offering an ideal excuse to flee the summer hellscape of New York City.

Eventually, I will give in and make a legible version of the show available online, but you can’t separate the content from the museum for what makes this an exhibition, rather than a collection of objects for sale, like the Grevsky’s featured in the show (which are available for sale at*

After the Contemporary, virtual walkthrough screen shot

After the Contemporary, virtual walkthrough screen shot Click here for the walkthrough

*Time is a relative concept within the ‘conceptual framework’ of the exhibition.

IMG_9913After The Contemporary opens Sunday March 5th from 2 – 5 pm at the Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum in Ridgefield, CT.  Holland Cotter offers a quick take in the New York Times and you can read the museum press release here.  Grevsky, a bespoke contemporary art service, will be presenting its 2019 Winter Collection, the PDF catalog is now available on the company’s website.  The Stolbun Collection at the Aldrich has generously re-produced its 2019 New York art fair week booth for the exhibition, which offers a a review of the Contemporary from the year 2050.  Time is conceptual and subject to interpretation.

Grevsky, 2019

Powhida’s scathing, hyperbolic analysis is clear, clean, and powerful, not to mention masterfully drawn and designed (the facial expressions, especially the creepily self-satisfied smiles on the faces of Trump, Shkreli, Duke, and Hitler, are highly effective; so are such grace notes as the reflected light in the shadow engulfing half of Michael Myers’s face). The drawing’s formal sophistication coupled with its levels of meaning and layers of context remove it entirely from the realm of political cartooning, but where does it land? And how will we address it once the threat of a Trump presidency (presumably November 9th) is over?

-Thomas Michelli, Hyperallergic, The Shelf Life of Political Art



Democracy presents us with choices, and based on his campaign platform to address wealth and income inequality that could fund programs to support more Americans, I’m voting for Bernie Sanders in the New York State primary. What are the issues that will inform your choice? Make sure you’re registered at

These participatory drawings were commissioned by Spring/Break co-founders Andrew Gori and Ambre Kelly for their #BernNYBern rally in the spirit of engaging in democratic dialog about the differences and similarities of Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders’ campaigns.  No matter who wins the Democratic Primary, we should all be aware of were the candidates stand on the issues that matter most to us.  Not voting in November because your candidate didn’t win the primary is definitely not an option in the face of the Republican candidates.  We can’t afford four years of destructive and regressive Republican policies, or whatever insane free-market nonsense Donald Trump continues to sell to undereducated Americans motivated by fear of difference and social progress.  Please keep an open mind and show the rest of the country that New York Democrats will be coming out to vote in droves.

Some Names for Drumpf

Support the 7th Annual Smack Mellon Kentucky Derby Party and Art Auction Sunday May 7th.  Buy a ticket now and you might *win* this drawing.


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