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Limner Gallery

Venue  |  Exhibitions
Limner
Limner Gallery
123 Warren St.
Hudson, NY
Venue Type: Gallery


CURRENT EXHIBITIONS & EVENTS
December 3rd - December 31st
Holiday Small Works Show and Sale
Douglas Alexander, Jamie Azevedo, Laura Sogues Barea, Deirdre Barrett, Erik Bornemann, L'Andrae' Bradley, melinda buie, James Cole, Pamela Courtleigh, Candy Fox, Antonio Garcia, Pierre Hugues Gelinas, Ronald Gosses, Emily Herberich, Elizabeth Herrmann, Rochelle Hoff, John Huftalen, Anita Jacobson, Joanna, Kapuscienski, Daniel Klewer, Lee Lanier, Beatriz Ledesma, Mark David Lloyd, Alise Loebelsohn, Justin Lorenzen, Brandon Lutterman, Willie Marlow, Dan McCormack, Cynthia McCusker, Kathrin Messerschmidt, Judith Gale Mont, JOANNA MURPHY, Misako Oba, Ashley Pelletier, Ronald Peters, Andrew Pranger, Abe Quilling, Anna Reber, Susanne Reece, Laurie Rosenberg, Peter Russom, Janet Rutkowski, Bryan Sapphire, Shawn Saumell, Elisabeth Schalij, Olivia Sharp, Jane Soodalter, Maryann Syrek, Igor Valega, Marie Walsh, Nicholas Warner, Byron Windsor, Stephen Wolochowicz, Alexander Yanushkevich, Roni Zulu
QUICK FACTS
Open hours
Thu-Sat 12-5; Mon-Wed by appt.
Phone
518.828.2343
Gallery type
Contemporary
DESCRIPTION

About the Gallery:
Limner Gallery was founded in 1987, in a storefront in Manhattan’s East Village. At that time, the East Village was the center of the alternative art scene and Limner quickly became notorious for it’s controversial and provocative exhibitions. The focus of the gallery is alternative figurative art not found in mainstream commercial galleries, emphasizing highly detailed rendering and political / social commentary.


In 1990, Limner relocated to a larger space at 598 Broadway in Manhattan’s Soho art district, across from the New Museum. From 1995 through 2004 Limner also operated a storefront on Mulberry Street and a loft gallery at 870 Avenue of the Americas in midtown Manhattan. The currently location in Hudson was established in 2006.


The gallery name, Limner, was derived from the original term used to describe the itinerant artists of Colonial America. These self-employed, independent artists traveled to various locations in search of
painting work.