Since opening its doors in 1993, David Zwirner has been home to innovative, singular, and pioneering exhibitions across a variety of media and genres. The gallery has helped foster the careers of some of the most influential artists working today, and has maintained long-term representation of a wide-ranging, international group of artists and estates. Based in New York with spaces in Chelsea and the Upper East Side, David Zwirner expanded to Europe in 2012 with a gallery in an eighteenth-century Georgian townhouse in London’s Mayfair district, and opened its first gallery in Asia in January 2018 in Central Hong Kong.
No other work came close, but sales in the six-figure range were strong.
The event promises a return to normalcy for art in New York City following over a year of cancellations, closures, and delays.
The artist's first solo exhibition with the gallery will show in Hong Kong early next year.
It's a huge drop from the nearly 200 galleries that participated in 2019.
Explore artwork highlights selected by the Advisory team and showing at Spain's celebrated contemporary art fair ARCOmadrid.
The Ocula Advisory team selects their favourite works showing at JINGART, running between 10 and 13 June 2021 in Beijing.
Representing Belgium at the 2022 Venice Biennale, Mexico-based artist Francis Alÿs opens his first show in Paris on 27 May with David Zwirner.
The Ocula Advisory team select their picks from Art Basel Hong Kong, running between 21 and 23 May 2021, with preview days on 19 and 20 May 2021.
GERMANTOWN, New York — In his article "Piero della Francesca: The Impossibility of Painting" (Art News, March 1965), Philip Guston wrote: 'He is so remote from other masters; without their "completeness" of personality. A different fervor, grave and delicate, moves in the daylight of his pictures. Without our familiar...
MARGATE, England — Every year the Turner Prize judges trawl through dozens of exhibitions around the world to find new and fresh voices in contemporary art. The four nominees are then presented in a group show, and part-way through a winner is announced and awarded the £25,000 (~$32,000) prize. If the Turner Prize tries to capture the...
Sinuous sculptures crafted from steel, post-WWII abstract paintings and celebrity portraits by Annie Leibovitz are just a few of the highlights of this month's exhibitions
Anish Kapoor, Louise Bourgeois, Rachel Whiteread, Gerhard Richter. These may not be names that spring to mind when you think of the British Museum, but they all have work filed away in its extensive archive of prints and drawings. 'Pushing Paper: Contemporary Drawing from 1970 to Now' lifts a lid on a lesser-known collection at a museum renowned...
The codpiece—a fashion curio, yes, but one whose padded cup runneth over as a conversation piece. The designer Thom Browne, whose collections have featured codpieces over the years, and the writer Michael Glover, who just published an unlikely and hilarious history of the codpiece in art, talk male vanity, gender fluidity, camp, Catholicism...
When Donald Judd moved to the desert town of Marfa, in the 1970s, it was ranch country—and offered limitless space to work. In recent years, before it became an oasis of Instagram clout, Eileen Myles bought what they say is 'the last cheap house in Marfa.'
This episode pairs artist Oscar Murillo with the editor Charles Henry Rowell for a conversation about class, race, art, and the African cultural diaspora that is one part history lesson and one part personal history
This episode is all about Yayoi Kusama and art in the Instagram age. JiaJia Fei, a digital guru for institutions like the Jewish Museum and the Guggenheim, and Christian Luiten, founder of the popular digital art platform Avant Arte, come together to talk authenticity vs. influence, high vs. low, art vs. accessibility, narrative vs....