Neue Galerie
Gallery / New York

Neue Galerie New York is a museum devoted to early twentieth-century German and Austrian art and design, displayed on two exhibition floors. The collection features art from Vienna circa 1900, exploring the special relationship that existed between the fine arts of Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele, Oskar Kokoschka, Richard Gerstl, and Alfred Kubin, and the decorative arts created at the Wiener Werkstätte by such known figures as Josef Hoffmann, Koloman Moser, and Dagobert Peche, and by celebrated architects as Adolf Loos, Joseph Urban, and Otto Wagner.

The German art collection represents various movements of the early twentieth century: the Blaue Reiter and its circle Wassily Kandinsky, Paul Klee, August Macke, Franz Marc, Gabriele Münter; the Brücke with Erich Heckel, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Hermann Max Pechstein, Karl Schmidt-Rottluff; the Bauhaus including Lyonel Feininger, László Moholy-Nagy, Oskar Schlemmer; the Neue Sachlichkeit with Otto Dix, George Grosz, Christian Schad; as well as applied arts from the German Werkbund as Peter Behrens and the Bauhaus with Marianne Brandt, Marcel Breuer, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Wilhelm Wagenfeld.

The museum’s name has its historical roots in various European institutions, artists’ associations, and commercial galleries, foremost the Neue Galerie in Vienna, founded in 1923 by Otto Kallir. All sought to capture the innovative, modern spirit they discovered and pursued at the turn of the twentieth century.

Neue Galerie
Gallery / New York

Neue Galerie New York is a museum devoted to early twentieth-century German and Austrian art and design, displayed on two exhibition floors. The collection features art from Vienna circa 1900, exploring the special relationship that existed between the fine arts of Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele, Oskar Kokoschka, Richard Gerstl, and Alfred Kubin, and the decorative arts created at the Wiener Werkstätte by such known figures as Josef Hoffmann, Koloman Moser, and Dagobert Peche, and by celebrated architects as Adolf Loos, Joseph Urban, and Otto Wagner.

The German art collection represents various movements of the early twentieth century: the Blaue Reiter and its circle Wassily Kandinsky, Paul Klee, August Macke, Franz Marc, Gabriele Münter; the Brücke with Erich Heckel, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Hermann Max Pechstein, Karl Schmidt-Rottluff; the Bauhaus including Lyonel Feininger, László Moholy-Nagy, Oskar Schlemmer; the Neue Sachlichkeit with Otto Dix, George Grosz, Christian Schad; as well as applied arts from the German Werkbund as Peter Behrens and the Bauhaus with Marianne Brandt, Marcel Breuer, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Wilhelm Wagenfeld.

The museum’s name has its historical roots in various European institutions, artists’ associations, and commercial galleries, foremost the Neue Galerie in Vienna, founded in 1923 by Otto Kallir. All sought to capture the innovative, modern spirit they discovered and pursued at the turn of the twentieth century.

  • Gregory Crewdson: Retrospective
    May 29 – Sep 8, 2024
    Albertina
    Wien, Austria
    Gregory Crewdson (*1962, Brooklyn) is one of the world’s most renowned photographers. Since the mid-1980s, Crewdson has been using the backdrop of small American towns and film sets to create, like a director, technically brilliant and colourfully seductive photographs that focus on human isolation and the abysses of society. The enigmatic scenes self-reflexively raise questions about the boundary between fact and fiction but can also be related to socio-political developments. (more…)
  • Silke Schönfeld: No More Butter Scenes
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    Kunsthalle Münster
    Münster, Germany
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  • Rodrigo Morales: 91 East
    Jun 1 – Aug 11, 2024
    GCAC / Grand Central Art Center
    Santa Ana, USA
    In the 1980s, a mere 234 warehouses dotted the landscape of the Inland Empire. Today, over 4,000 logistic centers have been implanted across the region in a rapid movement to bring commerce to the region. Once identified by its untouched land, the area has become enveloped by the sprawling network of warehouses that define the region’s skyline. As this part of Southern California quickly becomes the backbone of America’s road-based supply chain, it simultaneously introduces many repercussions to the daily lives of communities that call the Inland Empire home. (more…)
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