Saturday, November 14, 2015 at 4 p.m. 32 East 57th Street, New York Pace Gallery hosted a panel discussion featuring Fabrice Flahutez, Federica Matta, and the "Matta in the 1950s and 1960s" exhibition catalogue author Martica Sawin. The event coincided with an exhibition of Matta on view at 32 East 57th Street highlighting paintings and drawings from the 1950s and 1960s. The exhibition will be on view through January 9, 2016. View Matta’s exhibition page here.
Pace Gallery is pleased to announce the following artists will be on view in Venice during the 55th International Art Exhibition La Biennale di Venezia ROBERTO MATTA Matta: Roberto Sebastian Matta, Gordon Matta-Clark, Pablo Echaurren Matta Fondazione Querini Stampalia Campo Santa Maria Formosa, Castello 5252 through August 18, 2013 LORIS GRÉAUD The Snorks: A Concert for Creatures Teatrino di Palazzo Grassi San Marco 3260 Wednesdays and Fridays playing every 30 minutes
Pace is pleased to announce its inaugural participation in SP-Arte, taking place at the Pavilhão Ciccillo Matarazzo, in São Paulo from 4 – 7 April 2013. The gallery’s booth (G2) will include Joel, a large-scale oil-on-canvas portrait of American sculptor Joel Shapiro by Chuck Close; an elegant sculpture by Alexander Calder; a stained glass sculpture homage to the legendary Brazilian architect Oscar Niemeyer by Brian Clarke; and a painting by Mark Rothko. The gallery is proud to feature work
Paintings from the 1940s by the Chilean artist Roberto Sebastián Antonio Matta Echaurren, who went by the single name Matta, are usually seen as a transition from the Surrealism of Salvador Dalí to the Abstract Expressionism of Gorky, de Kooning and Pollock. Because Matta (1911-2002) persisted in creating representational imagery, however abstracted, and lived in Europe and South America from the 1950s on, his New York profile faded to the point where, starting in the 1970s, he was thought of mo
In the prevailing philosophy of the Orient, the immeasurable (i.e. that which cannot be named, described, or understood through any form of reason) is regarded as the primary reality. . . . To Western society, as it derives from the Greeks, measure, with all that this word implies, is the very essence of reality, or at least the key to this essence, in the East measure has now come to be regarded commonly as being in some way false and deceitful. . . . We proposed that a new notion of order is i