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Paula Cooper Gallery - 524 W 26th Street

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Paula Cooper Gallery - 524 W 26th Street
524 W 26th Street
10011 New York
NY
US
Venue Type: Gallery


CURRENT EXHIBITIONS & EVENTS
October 10th - November 3rd
50 Years: An Anniversary - A Benefit Exhibition for March For Our Lives
Carl Andre, Jo Baer, Robert Barry, Bill Bollinger, Dan Flavin, Robert Huot, Will Insley, Donald Judd, Sol LeWitt, Robert Mangold, Robert Murray, Doug Ohlson, Robert Ryman
QUICK FACTS
Open hours
Tue-Sat 10-6
Phone
212-255-1105
Fax
212-255-5156
Gallery type
Contemporary
DESCRIPTION

Paula Cooper Gallery has moved to 524 W 26th Street

August 20 2018
524 W 26th Street

While construction commences on the adjoining property of the gallery’s current location, Paula Cooper Gallery will temporarily relocate from its primary space at 534 W 21st Street to 524 W 26th Street. Programming will continue uninterrupted on the second floor of 521 W 21st Street, as well as at our vitrine space below it at 529 W 21st Street. We look forward to seeing you at both our current and new locations this fall.

For more information, please contact the gallery: (212) 255-1105 or info@paulacoopergallery.com


Paula Cooper Gallery - 534 W. 21st Street

Paula Cooper Gallery, the first art gallery in SoHo, opened in 1968 with an exhibition to benefit the Student Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam. The show included works by Carl Andre, Dan Flavin, Donald Judd, Robert Mangold and Robert Ryman, among others, as well as Sol LeWitt’s first wall drawing. For over forty years, the gallery’s artistic agenda has remained focused on, though not limited to, conceptual and minimal art.

In 1996, the gallery moved to Chelsea to occupy an award-winning redesigned 19th century building. The architect was Richard Gluckman. In 1999, Paula Cooper opened a second exhibition space on 21st Street.

Beyond its immediate artistic program, the gallery has regularly hosted concerts, music symposia, dance performances, book receptions, poetry readings, as well as art exhibitions and special events to benefit various national and community organizations. For 25 years until 2000, the gallery presented a much celebrated series of New Year’s Eve readings of Gertrude Stein’s The Making of Americans and James Joyce’s Finnegans Wake.