Jaune Quick-to-See Smith's work has received ongoing institutional support, but her price momentum is recent, as the market rediscovers artists it had previously excluded.
LiveArt has an easy-to-save calendar and the need-to-know lots for all of the November New York sales.
Emily Mae Smith rose as one of the stars of the 2021 season. A female artist, a figurative painter, and a contemporary Surrealist memorably skewering identity and gender, Smith was both a fresh take and fit the mold for market interest.
Last week’s Latin American Art sale at Christie’s in New York achieved a new record sale for recently “rediscovered” artist Belkis Ayón.
What can Domenico Gnoli tell us about Contemporary artists on Instagram? The work of Julie Curtiss, Sally Kindberg, and Sarah Miska suggest a lot
At the end of this month, Hindman will present a dedicated sale of the work of Gertrude Abercrombie. With 21 works included in the sale, Hindman is betting that Abercrombie’s market will float, not flood.
Huang Yuxing's abstract landscapes have garnered the consistent support of galleries, collectors, and institutions drawn his bubbles, pines, and rivers.
In the 1964 Time magazine article credited with coining the term “Op art,” the author describes the genre as “preying and playing on the fallibility in vision.” At Jeffrey Deitch Gallery, Brianna Bass and Alexander Puz renew the vibrancy of genre
Through museum shows and Instagram posts, Salman Toor, Doron Langberg, and Jenna Gribbon have emerged as leaders of a movement of Contemporary artists employing figurative painting to further queer representation. One young artist in this movement, Louis Fratino, has generated a strong collector base
The artist uses the power of art historical images to discuss gender in the present. While Mockrin’s practice takes visual elements from European oil painting, her process is highly informed by photography and contemporary images.