Expressionism Part II
The Pollock-Krasner House in Springs will have a discussion called “Expressionism in the 21st Century: Part 2” on Sunday from 4 to 6 p.m. Participants will include Sally Egbert, Connie Fox, Colin Goldberg, Carol Hunt, and Haim Mizrahi. Linda Hatofsky, the widow of Julius Hatofsky, a West Coast Expressionist, will discuss her late husband’s work.
Contributions from the audience will be welcomed. Admission is free and no reservations are required.
And the Winners Are . . .
Guild Hall will present a panel of winners of its annual members exhibition on Saturday at noon at the museum. Those participating will include the top-honors awardee, Stephanie Brody-Lederman, in addition to Mary H. Mulholland, William S. Heppenheimer, Dianne Balducci, Jean Truskty Stiles, Sue Ferguson Gussow, Goran Petmil, Jason Poremba, Stephanie Reit, and Jackie Black.
The awards judge was Elisabeth Sussman, a curator at the Whitney Museum of American Art. Admission is free.
Raymond in Southampton
Anne Raymond, who lives in East Hampton, will have a show of her recent paintings at 4 North Main Gallery in Southampton beginning today. A reception will be held Saturday from 6 to 8 p.m.
Titled “Moments,” the show is about “attention to the visual moments in life that inform all others,” according to the artist. “They reference atmospheric and gestural moments in time.” Ms. Raymond has shown previously at the Islip Art Museum, Guild Hall in East Hampton, and galleries in such cities as New York, Chicago, Phoenix, and Dallas. Her work is also in the collections of museums, including the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston.
The show will remain on view until May 28.
Flowers for Spring
Romany Kramoris Gallery in Sag Harbor will have its second annual spring flower show opening today with a reception on Saturday from 5 to 7 p.m. The show is a mixed-media presentation of paintings, photographs, pottery, and blown glass.
Among the artists with work on view are Muriel Hanson Falborn, Pingree Louchheim, Arianne Emmerich, Laura Rozenberg, Roxanne Panero, Maria Orlova, Sue Wawryk, Coco Pekelis, Mary Milne, and Joan Tripp.
Vito Schnabel in N.Y.C.
Vito Schnabel, who has long ties to the South Fork through his parents, who live in Montauk and Bridgehampton, is presenting a show, “DSM-V,” organized by David Rimanelli at the old post office across from Penn Station in Manhattan.
The show’s theme is taken from the American Psychiatric Association’s Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, which will have a fifth revision released this month. The show is set in a part of the building that housed jail cells and an infirmary. The entire structure is being renovated to become an extension of the train station.
Participating artists with South Fork connections include David Salle, Dash Snow, Andy Warhol, and Julian Schnabel, the dealer’s father. The show will be on view through June 4 and is open Tuesdays through Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Chrysalis to Show Davide
Andrea Davide, a sculptor and aviation archeologist, will show work at Chrysalis Gallery in Southampton beginning Saturday.
The gallery describes her group of “RoundTimers” as “both sculptural and mechanical: assemblages of finely wrought mechanism, gleaming brass, antique gears, glass, and stone, reflecting time, its passage, and its effects on us through works that resemble timekeepers but are not, since time cannot be captured or kept.”
Ms. Davide will also show “TimePieces” that incorporate found objects and recovered artifacts, including “Eternity of Fate.” The piece is a result of an invitation to join the Air Force Art Program as an honorary colonel. She participated in an expedition to the Philippine Islands to excavate the crash site of Maj. Thomas McGuire Jr., a decorated World War II combat ace. “Eternity of Fate” incorporates two bullets excavated from the site.
Nature at Dodds and Eder
The Dodds and Eder landscape store in Sag Harbor is showing “At Home in the Natural World,” work by Plein Air Peconic, which is devoted to painting from nature outside, often using land preserved by the Peconic Land Trust as its subject matter. A number of photographs are also in the exhibition.
The artists include Casey Chalem Anderson, Susan D’Alessio, Aubrey Grainger, Anita Kusick, Michele Margit, Gordon Matheson, Joanne Rosko, Tom Steele, and Kathryn Szoka. A reception for the show will be held on Saturday from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Yektai at Tripoli
The Tripoli Gallery in Southampton will show “Darius Yektai: On Country Ground” beginning with a reception next Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m.
Mr. Yektai brings global subject matter to his canvases but flavors them with a South Fork eye. He was born in Southampton and returned to the area 12 years ago as a full-time resident. In his landscapes and figurative works he incorporates various mediums into the traditional oil and canvas and plays with the tension between formalism and illusionism.
He attended Occidental College and received a bachelor’s degree in art history at the American University in Paris. The show will remain on view through June 20.
Group of Three at Ashawagh
A show of paintings and sculpture will take over Ashawagh Hall in Springs this weekend. Dennis Lawrence, Michael Cain, and Paul Pavia will show their work.
Mr. Lawrence is an abstract painter who began as a figurative sculptor in wood and marble but shifted from realistic to abstract. Mr. Cain and Mr. Pavia are sculptors. The show will open Saturday at noon with a reception from 5 to 8 p.m. It will remain up on Sunday until 5 p.m.
Massi and Sciulli at Ross
The Ross School’s seventh-grade class has organized a show of Fulvio Massi and Christine Sciulli’s work for the school’s gallery in East Hampton. It opens tomorrow with a reception from 4 to 6 p.m.
Jon Mulhern, an instructor at the school, served as an adviser for the students along with Carol Crane and Jennifer Cross. Ms. Sciulli, an installation artist, is artist in residence at the South Fork Natural History Museum. Mr. Massi is an abstract painter.
The show, which is up through June 12, includes paintings by Mr. Massi as well as artwork the students created, inspired by his work. Students will collaborate with Ms. Sciulli on building an installation that will make use of their own video projections.
Alice Aycock to Speak
Alice Aycock will give an illustrated talk tomorrow at 6 p.m. in the theater of the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill. The exhibition “Alice Aycock Drawings: Some Stories Are Worth Repeating” is on view at the museum and at the Grey Art Gallery at New York University.
Ms. Aycock was educated at Douglass College and Hunter College and was part of a group of artists who exhibited at 112 Green Street in the 1970s, others being Gordon Matta-Clark, George Trakas, Jene Highstein, and Richard Nonas. She is known for her large-scale, site-specific sculptures, typically in wood.
Tickets to the talk are $10, free for members, students, and children. Reservations have been recommended.
Big Show at Marders
Silas Marder will bring his annual “Big Show” of small works back to his Bridgehampton gallery on Saturday with a reception from 5 to 9 p.m.
The gallery asked 55 artists to use 8-by-10-inch canvases to make up to three paintings. Participating artists include John Alexander, Roisin Bateman, Ross Bleckner, Marilyn Church, Sally Egbert, Alice Hope, Jane Martin, Fulvio Massi, and Steve Miller. The show will remain on view through June 18.