The Armory Show announces exhibitors for 2022 edition
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The Armory Show announces exhibitors for 2022 edition
Huang Rui’s deep red geometric canvases in the Armory Show, at 10 Chancery Lane in New York, March 6, 2018. Rebecca Smeyne/The New York Times.

NEW YORK, NY.- The Armory Show announced the exhibitor list for its 2022 edition, featuring over 240 leading international galleries from more than 30 countries. Following the success of the 2021 edition, the fair will once again feature a floorplan by Frederick Fisher and Partners, and will take place at the Javits Center from September 9–11, 2022, with a VIP preview day on September 8.

Returning exhibitors to The Armory Show include 303 Gallery (New York), Ben Brown Fine Arts (London, Hong Kong), Massimo De Carlo (Milan, London, Paris), Galerie EIGEN + ART (Berlin, Leipzig), Kasmin (New York), Sean Kelly (New York, Los Angeles), Galerie Krinzinger (Vienna), Simon Lee Gallery (London, Hong Kong), Victoria Miro (London, Venice), Galeria Nara Roesler (Sao Paulo, Rio de Janeiro, New York), Galerie Templon (Paris, Brussels), Zeno X Gallery (Antwerp), and David Zwirner (New York, London, Paris, Hong Kong).

Across all sections, the 2022 edition will also see the return of many galleries after a hiatus, including Andréhn-Schiptjenko (Stockholm, Paris), Art: Concept (Paris), Campoli Presti (Paris, London), Cardi Gallery (Milan, London), Galerie Nagel Draxler (Cologne, Berlin, Munich), Fredericks & Freiser (New York), Frith Street Gallery (London), Galerie Max Hetzler (Berlin, Paris, London), Sikkema Jenkins & Co. (New York), Kerlin Gallery (Dublin), Tomio Koyama Gallery (Toyko), Francesca Minini (Milan), Nature Morte (New Delhi), Peres Projects (Berlin), Perrotin (Paris, New York, Tokyo, Seoul, Hong Kong, Shanghai), ShanghART Gallery (Shanghai, Beijing, Singapore), Timothy Taylor (London, New York), and WENTRUP (Berlin).

Responding to the success of the Presents section in past years, The Armory Show has expanded the section to 40 exhibitors in order to further support the next generation of gallerists—who are integral to the continued growth and development of the art world. Exhibitors making their debut within the section are 12.26 (Dallas), Broadway (New York), Calderón (New York), Circle Art Gallery (Nairobi), Regards (Chicago), and Stanley’s (Los Angeles). Returning exhibitors include Bradley Ertaskiran (Montreal), Edel Assanti (London), Lyles & King (New York), Pequod Co. (Mexico City), Rele Gallery (Lagos, Los Angeles), The Sunday Painter (London), and previous Gramercy International Prize winners HOUSING (New York) and Kai Matsumiya (New York).

Nicole Berry, Executive Director of The Armory Show, said: “Our debut at the Javits Center ushered in a new era for The Armory Show. Our commitment to showcasing leading contemporary and modern galleries and their artists was elevated by a sophisticated venue designed as a platform for extraordinary gatherings. This September, after nearly three decades, the fair continues to support excellence in the visual arts by kicking off New York’s fall art season. We look forward to burnishing our reputation as a cornerstone of New York’s cultural landscape.”

Bringing premier international galleries to New York

The 2022 edition will feature notable thematic, dual-artist, and solo-artist presentations within Galleries, the fair’s core section. Presentation highlights include:

• A dual-artist presentation by David Zwirner (New York, London, Paris, Hong Kong) of Chris Ofili and Raymond Pettibon.

• A dual-artist presentation featuring John M. Armleder’s seminal “Pour Painting” series alongside Vaughn Spann’s mixed-media abstractions for the first time, shown by Almine Rech (Paris, London, Brussels, Shanghai, New York).

• A solo presentation of Grace Hartigan’s genre defining Abstract Expressionist painting by ACA Galleries (New York).

• A solo presentation of Lu Yang, who will be featured in the 2022 Venice Biennale, presented by Jane Lombard Gallery (New York).

• A solo presentation by Massimo De Carlo (Milan, London, Paris, Hong Kong) of Cameroon-born artist Ludovic Nkoth, whom the gallery recently announced representation of.

• Historical works presented by Larkin Erdmann (Zurich), featuring canvas and mixed-media works by Man Ray; unique works by Josef Albers; and a never-before-offered sculpture by Thomas Shütte.

• A solo presentation of Guillaume Bresson by Galerie Nathalie Obadia (Paris, Brussels), featuring the artist’s large-scale paintings.

• Work by Chinese contemporary artist and pioneer of BioArt, Li Shan, shown by ShanghART Gallery (Shanghai, Beijing, Singapore).

• An immersive viewing experience of large-scale oil paintings, drawings, and archival prints by Jake Longstreth, presented by Nino Mier Gallery (Los Angeles, Brussels, Marfa).

• K Art’s (Buffalo) presentation juxtaposing later career Native American and Indigenous contemporary artists Edgar Heap of Birds and G. Peter Jemison, with emerging Native and Indigenous contemporary artists Erin Gingrich and Henry Payer.

An expanded presentation of fresh perspectives

The Presents section spotlights emerging galleries no more than ten years old showcasing recent work in solo-and-dual artist presentations. Highlights include:

• Paintings by Jan Kiefer presented by 2020 Gramercy International Prize winner Kai Matsumiya (New York).

• A presentation by 2022 Gramercy International Prize winner HOUSING (New York) of new paintings by Nathaniel Oliver that emulate magical realism and Afro-Futurism to depict vignettes contemplating our relationship to time, space, and the environment.

• A new body of large-scale paintings by Cameroonian artist Marc Padeu, presented by Jack Bell Gallery (London, Sydney).

• A dual-artist presentation by +2 (Tehran) of works by Iman Raad and Andisheh Avini.

• A specially curated project with works by Nadira Husain and Markeus, offering paintings and objects that use ornament as a medium to explore questions of biography, migration, transculturality, and gender, presented by PSM (Berlin).

• Black monochrome paintings by Cynthia Daignault, presented in a monochrome booth of black walls and black floors by The Sunday Painter (London).

• New large-scale multimedia works that explore identity, process, and the female form by Ghanian British artist Kesewa Aboah presented by 12.26 (Dallas).
• The photography portfolio “White Shoes” by Nona Faustine, presented by Higher Pictures Generation (New York), in which the artist documents, occupies, and reclaims sites across New York City that are linked to its 200-year-old history of slavery.

• New paintings and works on paper by Texas-born artist Claire Oswalt shown by Broadway (New York).

Taking a closer look

The Solo section focuses on intimate presentations of work by a single emerging, established, or historic artist working in the 20th or 21st century. Highlights include:

• A large-scale mural accompanied by paintings and wall-sculptures by the artist representing the United Arab Emirates at the Venice Biennale, Mohamed Ahmed Ibrahim, presented by Lawrie Shabibi (Dubai).

• A five-decade survey of Columbian-born artist Fanny Sanín exhibited by Leon Tovar Gallery (New York).

• A conceptual installation of Jessica Dickinson’s paintings and drawings shown by James Fuentes (New York) emulating the artist’s process by featuring a new wall painting and “remainders” on the floor as they are made in the studio.

• A new video triptych by Cecilia Bengolea debuting at Mudam (Luxembourg) in Spring 2022, accompanied by a series of storyboard drawings, shown by Andréhn-Schiptjenko (Stockholm, Paris).

• Surrealist paintings by Belgian artist Thomas Lerooy shown by Rodolphe Janssen (Brussels).

A unified showcase of curatorial excellence

For the first time, the fair’s curated sections will be presented by curators with similar fields of curatorial practice—that of Latin American and Latinx art. Focus, curated by Carla Acevedo-Yates, is dedicated to solo- and dual-artist presentations that examine the intersectionality of issues surrounding the environment within South-South ecologies, focusing on personal and political climates as they interact with race and gender. The section features:

• Recent works on paper by Johanna Unzueta exhibited by Proyectos Ultravioleta (Guatemala City).

• A series of paintings on jute and small ceramics by Shezad Dawood presented by Jhaveri Contemporary (Mumbai) that look at modernist buildings across the Global South to reveal the larger geopolitical backdrop that informed them.

• Wall reliefs by Jamaican-born, Brooklyn-raised artist Nickola Pottinger that combine drawing, collage, and sculpture presented by Mrs. (New York).

• Glendalys Medina’s “Taíno Series” shown by Davidson Gallery (New York), consisting of wall sculptures and drawings informed by the artist’s ongoing research at the Archive of Puerto Rican Studies at Hunter College, mythologies and folklore of the Taíno people (indigenous peoples of the Caribbean).

• An installation of new paintings by Hugo McCloud shown by Sean Kelly (New York, Los Angeles) that will pointedly engage with geopolitical issues of migration, the value of labor, and concern for the growing disparity in social and racial economics.

• A mixed media installation by Venezuelan-born artist Alessandro Balteo-Yazbeck, shown by Green Art Gallery (Dubai), pointing to aboriginal legacies as well as traditional and current South-South colonialities hovering on oil wealth and its ecological and cultural effects.

• A multi-decade survey of Costa Rican–born conceptual artist Priscilla Monge presented by Hutchinson Modern & Contemporary (New York).

Platform, curated by Tobias Ostrander, will be dedicated to large-scale installations and site-specific works under the theme of Monumental Change. The section will examine how recent revisionist practices, which are part of dramatic cultural shifts occurring throughout the world, are influencing artists’ engagement with sculptural form. Highlights from the section will be released in Summer 2022.

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