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A Palm Beacher’s Guide to Art Basel Miami Beach

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DON’T MISS

TOP TRENDS, MUST-SEE EXHIBITS, NOTABLE ARTISTS

FAIR TALK

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Contents

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Features 16

A PALM BEACH PERSPECTIVE Local art collectors and professionals share insight into navigating the fair By Susie Stanton Staikos

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TRENDING AT BASEL Our guide to new and noteworthy components at Art Basel Miami Beach 2019 By Susie Stanton Staikos

Departments 6

EDITOR’S LETTER

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BUILDING A COLLECTION Art advisor Wendy Cromwell offers six tips for acquiring new pieces By Susie Stanton Staikos

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SHADES OF GRIEF Ebony Patterson reflects upon the role of mourning in her artwork By Judy Martel

Night Song, 2019, María Berrío, Victoria Miro Gallery

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© MARIA BERRIO, COURTESY THE ARTISTS AND VICTORIA MIRO, LONDON/VENICE

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PUSHING LIMITS Tomm El-Saieh invites viewers to see what they will in his abstract paintings By Judy Martel

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MIAMI HEAT Where to sleep, eat, drink, and play when visiting Miami Beach By Paul Rubio

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LAST LOOK Paul Mpagi Sepuya explores queer modernism By Mary Murray

On the Cover Sergeant Paprika, 2019, Pepe Mar, David

Castillo Gallery, part of Meridians, a new sector at Art Basel Miami Beach 2019

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THE WORLD OF

COLLECTING DIRECTOR SERIES DEC. 20 JAN. 3

THE INVETERATE COLLECTOR

Beth Rudin de Woody / Trustee of the Whitney Museum of Art and the Norton Museum

FABULOUS FAKES: A PASSION FOR VINTAGE COSTUME JEWELRY Carole Tanenbaum / Author, Collector

FEB. 7 MARCH 13 APRIL 3

COLLECTING LATIN AMERICAN ART

Estrellita Brodsky / Collector, Philanthropist, Art Historian

A CONVICTION OF FAITH OR THE WISDOM OF VISION? Micky Wolfson / Philanthropist, Collector, and Founder of The Wolfsonian

ON COLLECTING RARE BOOKS

A panel discussion with collectors Milan Hughston, Matthew Raptis, Adrienne Raptis, Scott Clemons Sofia Maduro, Director of Education at The Society of the Four Arts, interviews renowned collectors as they share their captivating insights. Each Lecture begins at 2 pm / $100 for the five-part series or $25 per lecture

www.fourarts.org 240 Cocoanut Row | Palm Beach, FL

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|

561-805-8562

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Publisher Terry Duffy Editorial Director Daphne Nikolopoulos Managing Editor Mary Murray Creative Director Olga M. Gustine Art Director Jenny Fernandez-Prieto Web and Social Media Editor Dallas Holland Contributing Writers Judy Martel, Paul Rubio, Susie Stanton Staikos Contributing Photographer Jerry Rabinowitz Digital Imaging Specialist Leonor Alvarez Maza Advertising Publisher, Naples Kaleigh Grover Advertising Sales Manager Deidre Wade Account Managers Kathleen Beuttel, Melissa Zolin Schwartz, Dina Turner, Meegan Wyatt Marketing Manager Shalyn Ormsby Sales Assistant Ashley Fleak Production Production Manager Selene M. Ceballo Advertising Design Coordinator Jeffrey Rey Production Coordinators Brian J. Beach, George Davis Production Assistant Kassandre Kallen Operations Chief Operating Officer Todd Schmidt Process Integration Manager Sue Martel Digital Operations Manager Bill Fleak Circulation/Subscriptions Administrator Marjorie Leiva Distribution Manager Judy Heflin Accounts Receivable Specialist Lourdes Linares Events Manager Colleen Fitzgerald Administrative Assistant Annie Portuondo

In Memoriam Ronald J. Woods (1935-2013)

HOUR MEDIA, LLC CEO Stefan Wanczyk President John Balardo PUBLISHERS OF: Palm Beach Illustrated • Naples Illustrated • Palm Beach Charity Register • Naples Charity Register • Palm Beach Relocation Guide Art & Culture: Cultural Council of Palm Beach County • Salut!: Naples Winter Wine Festival • Traditions: The Breakers The Magazine of 5th Avenue South • The Jewel of Palm Beach: The Mar-a-Lago Club Pinnacle: Jupiter Medical Center Foundation • Florida Design • Florida Design Naples • Florida Design Miami Florida Design Sourcebook • South Florida Baby and Beyond • Waypoints: Naples Yacht Club • Collect • Palm Beach 100 • Naples 100 Naples on the Gulf: Naples Chamber of Commerce • Community Foundation of Collier County Community Report Published by Palm Beach Media Group North P.O. Box 3344, Palm Beach, FL 33480 Telephone: 561.659.0210 • Fax: 561.659.1736 www.palmbeachmedia.com Copyright 2019 Palm Beach Media Group North Inc. All rights reserved.

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In Mizner Park 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton BOCAMUSEUM.ORG

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Clifford Ross, Wood Wave LIV [detail], 2017, triptych, UV cured ink on maple veneer. © Clifford Ross. Courtesy of the artist and Ryan Lee Gallery.

and our Leadership Fund donors

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Talk About

Art CAPEHART

Welcome to the inaugural issue of Collect. Conceived as a resource for Palm Beach County collectors who want to navigate Miami Art Week, and specifically Art Basel Miami Beach, this annual magazine is an exploration of the shows, galleries, and artists that make up one of the art world’s most exciting events. If you’re planning to join the festivities, let Collect be your guide. Whether you’re a budding or longtime collector, “Trending at Basel” on page 20 is a smart overview of what you can expect at this year’s fair, with tips on how to navigate the various sectors. With 60,000 square feet of exhibits—including the new, must-see sector, Meridians—and 270 galleries from around the world, this “game plan” can demystify the process. Palm Beach collectors offer their own experiences from Basels past, and share some of their favorite finds, in “A Palm Beach Perspective.” Turn to page 16 to hear from such art afficionados as Ronnie Heyman, Christine Aylward, and Ruth Baum. Their advice is well worth heeding. For those just beginning their collecting journey, art advisor Wendy Cromwell offers expert tips for making smart acquisitions in “Building a Collection” on page 8. Think of it as a road map to a pursuit that can offer value and enjoyment for a lifetime. I hope to see you in Miami December 5 - 8!

Daphne Nikolopoulos Editorial Director

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expert TIPS

Building a Collection

Six rules for making smart art acquisitions BY SUSIE STANTON STAIKOS

Whether you’re a seasoned collector or a novice looking to make your first big buy, Art Basel Miami Beach is the perfect place to get a sense of the market and make a plan for purchasing. While some may be inclined to simply follow their gut, there are far more factors at play when it comes to taking home a new work of art. “There really is no template for building a collection; it’s so personal,” says Wendy Cromwell, a board member and past president of the Association of Professional Art Advisors. Although based in New York City, Cromwell follows all aspects of the global art scene and regularly accompanies clients to Art Basel Miami Beach to lend her expertise. “It’s more than just buying art; [it’s] making sure you have the kind of conversations that help you create a road map that can establish the direction of the collection,” she explains. Here, she presents useful reminders

COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND NANZUKA

and advice for getting started. (cromwellart.com)

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Identify why you like something, put that into words, and translate that into a theme. “For example, if you are drawn to portraiture, see how you can create relationships that speak to your interest without just buying portraits. Make it deep and enrich it.”

Tonight the Fish is Mine, 2016, Masato Mori

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Balance past and present. “Some of the most interesting collections are ones that create a history within buy an older artist who [was] an

influence on a younger artist in your

collection. It becomes more interest-

ing when the art speaks to each other

Determine your budget and ask the important questions. “Do you want to spend all of your budget annually on one masterpiece? Do you want to stretch the budget and buy five smaller pieces? If you love Jasper Johns, for example, but can’t afford his work, how do you parse that? Do you buy the most important print? Do you want to buy artists who were really influenced by Jasper Johns?”

Make an art fair game plan—but be flexible. “Seeing gallery images before the fair opens helps you to plan and makes the fair more manageable. Speed walk to those galleries that have the works on

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hold, and then see the entire fair. There can be a serendipitous encounter with something you didn’t know you were looking for. Fairs are not always transactional; use them as an educational tool to help shape your eye. The more you see, the more sophisticated you become about what you like, why you like it, and how works of art fit into your collection.”

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Consider the practicalities of collecting.

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Be aware of the selling differences between fairs and auctions. “The final cost of the art is not always possible to predict at an auction, nor is it rational. Competitive bidding can distort the ultimate outcome. At an art fair, there is a predictable

outcome. The price is quoted by the gallery, and the collector may choose to

buy it or not. On the flip side, at auction, the highest bidder wins. At an art fair,

money doesn’t guarantee access. Often, but not always, the most desirable works are either sold or reserved by collectors before the fair opens. Auctions are an

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expensive way to acquire art, but the process is usually democratic.” .

“These include conservation,

framing, insurance, and lighting. If you are going to spend thousands of dollars, or even less than that, for a piece of art, you want it to look its best when you bring it into your home. Other consider-

ations may be whether the artwork can fit into your elevator or through your door.”

PETER COX, COURTESY ZENO X GALLERY, ANTWERP

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and has relationships.”

COURTESY OF ART BASEL

the home. For instance, you might

Top right: Gagosian Gallery at Art Basel Miami Beach, 2018 Above: Lily, 2017, Michaël Borremans

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BUTCHER WALSH/COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND MONIQUE MELOCHE GALLERY, CHICAGO

artist CONVO

Shades of Grief An artist’s inquiry into the mourning process BY JUDY MARTEL

Ebony Patterson has been contemplating the act of mourning. The Jamaican-born painter and mixed-media artist will show two works in her first major exhibit with Chicago’s Monique Meloche Gallery at Art Basel Miami Beach. Patterson expands upon her work, she says, by looking at what she’s done in the past. “I ask myself, what are the problems I need to solve? What question am I attempting to answer? Then I look at all the possibilities in hopes I may resolve it.” Lately, that question revolves around grief. “I’m looking at the act of mourning and what mourning looks like when you’re documenting someone at their most

Works by Ebony Patterson from top: Swag Swag Krew, 2015, from the Out and Bad series, part of “Dead Treez”; ...for those who bear/bare witness..., 2018, hand-cut jacquard woven photo tapestry.

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‘lamentation’ has entered my thoughts, RCH PHOTOGRAPHY. COURTESY THE ARTIST AND MONIQUE MELOCHE GALLERY, CHICAGO.

MONIQUE “MOGI” GILPIN/COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND MONIQUE MELOCHE GALLERY, CHICAGO

vulnerable,” she says. “Lately, the word and I’m considering how mourning happens in public ways and how it has been articulated through history.” Though Patterson’s parents both work in business, she says she always knew she wanted to be an artist. “I declared at the age of 8 that I would be an artist,” she says, adding that most people who knew her in high school would have predicted she would become a singer. She had her first major exhibit in Jamaica in 2005, after graduating from Edna Manley College in Kingston, which led to New York and her first solo show there, “Dead Treez” at The Museum of Arts and Design in Manhattan. She earned her MFA at Sam Fox College of Design & Visual Arts at Washington University in St. Louis and has exhibited widely in the Caribbean and U.S. .

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Shawn David, Director of Provident Fine Art

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Shawn is a 4th generation art dealer that brings decades of experience to our Worth Avenue gallery. He takes pride in helping clients whether they are building their collection or divesting of pieces they no longer desire. The gallery always has exquisite works for those with diverse and discerning tastes. Pieces include 19th & 20th century French and American Impressionism, Post Impressionism, Modernism and Contemporary works, always vetted for quality and condition. Shawn embodies Provident Fine Arts’ passion for exemplary customer service and placing beautiful art into our customers lives. Call or visit the gallery and allow Shawn to help you with all your fine art needs.

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artist CONVO

Pushing Limits

Abstractions of space, form, and cultural boundaries BY JUDY MARTEL

Abstract painter Tomm El-Saieh was weaned on art. In the 1950s, his grandfather, Issa El-Saieh, opened one of the first art galleries in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, which the family still owns and runs. The Miami-based artist will have a solo presentation at Art Basel Miami Beach through the Central Fine gallery. El-Saieh’s earliest mentors and teachers were Haitian artists. “I was very lucky to be in a fertile ground,” he says. “The gallery was always bristling with activity and I was around all that talent.” One of his early critiques came from a Haitian painter Works by Tomm El-Saieh from top: OGFR, 2017; Cola de Caballo, 2017, both acrylic on canvas.

who counseled him to think about what he was contributing to art that was new. “I stopped working for a while, and then I started experimenting,” he says. Always drawn to the abstract, he devoted a 6-by-8-foot canvas to a painting he completed with only one tube of black paint. “I wanted to see how far I could push and pull this painting.

COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND CENTRAL FINE

I feel like the black painting has always stayed constant,

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and my work since then has been an evolution of that.” He says he has no expectations for what viewers will see in his paintings. “I never really know what they will get from it, and I’m always surprised by what they tell me,” he adds. “I see the abstract as sort of an empty mask or a space for viewers to project.” .

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T H E C U LT U R A L C O U N C I L O F PA L M B E A C H C O U N T Y P R E S E N T

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Step right up and show your support for arts and culture at the 2020 Muse Awards! This biennial celebration honors outstanding organizations and individuals for their contributions to the cultural community, featuring performances by some of the county’s most talented artists. Tickets: $400 per person / $4,000 Table of 10

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sleep & DINE STAY

Miami Heat See and be seen this winter at the city’s hottest hotels and restaurants BY PAUL RUBIO

NIK KOENIG

THE SETAI MIAMI BEACH For an ultraluxurious stay immersed in the Miami scene yet splendidly removed, nothing compares to The Setai Miami Beach. The design-forward, all-suite hotel on South Beach soothes the senses with its serene, manicured grounds, understated Asian aesthetic, trio of oceanfront, infinity-edge swimming pools, and candlelit reflection ponds. Suites, ranging from one to four bedrooms, are divided between a retrofitted Art Deco building and a modern glass skyscraper. Service here is hands-down the best in Miami and reflected in the excellence delivered at the beach club, spa, in-house restaurants, front desk, poolside, and in-suite. (thesetaihotels.com)

JAMES MCDONALD

FAENA HOTEL MIAMI BEACH Four years after a grand debut during Art Basel Miami Beach, the over-the-top brainchild of Argentine hotelier Alan Faena remains the Magic City’s most buzzed-about hotel. A sophisticated yet eclectic amalgam of Art Deco heritage, Louis XIV panache, overstated artwork, and tropical glamour explodes across 179 rooms and 100,000 square feet of private beach in Miami’s MidBeach area. In between, discover personality-driven nooks like the dreamy South American–inspired Tierra Santa Healing House, the sexy Living Room bar with leopard-printed everything, an intimate cabaret theater, and an Instagram-perfect pool area. (faena.com/miami-beach)

MR. C COCONUT GROVE The artsy Coconut Grove neighborhood officially got its groove back when this eye-catching, six-story boutique hotel from Ignazio and Maggio Cipriani (the famed duo behind New York City’s Cipriani restaurant) opened last spring. Expect a marriage of coastal Italian elegance and nautical inventiveness throughout, from Mr. C’s yacht-inspired exteriors—portholes included!—to the high-design, Positano-imbued guest room interiors, a joint effort by Arquitectonica and Martin Brudnizki Design Studio. On the top floor, bask in grand vistas of the bayside and Coconut Grove skyline, enjoying a cocktail on the rooftop pool deck or a meal at in-house restaurant Bellini. (mrccoconutgrove.com) 14

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EMBER This handsome and masculine American bistro in Miami’s Design District is the latest endeavor by James Beard–nominated, Miami ‘it’ chef Brad Kilgore. The eatery is underscored by a massive wood-fired oven, where fire-roasted meats and anything-but-ordinary pastas are blackened to perfection. Consider starting with the charred prawn cocktail, then moving on to an “embered” steak or the fire-roasted lasagna (with maitake bolognese) and finishing with the sweet-meets-savory grilled strawberries and cream. (embermiami.com) Seasonal gin and tonic at Ember

L’ATELIER DE JOËL ROBUCHON The legacy of the world’s most Michelin star–awarded chef, Joël Robuchon, is palpable at the latest outpost of his trailblazing French haute cuisine restaurant. The 34-seat L’Atelier in Miami’s Design District allows patrons to interact with Robuchon’s protégés thanks to an intimate all-counter design, where an open kitchen doubles as a culinary theater. Expect Robuchon’s signatures (hello: pommes purée) plus a rotating seasonal menu. For a less formal experience, try adjoining sister restaurant, Le Jardinier, a modern, vegetable-driven concept by Robuchon’s culinary director, Alain Verzeroli. (latelier-miami.com)

JIM & NESSIE Serious foodies and cocktail lovers should consider visiting this small, local favorite tucked into the lobby of Generator Miami in Mid-Beach (just across the street from Faena Hotel). The warm, dimly lit space specializes in conversation-worthy, tableside cocktails such as the Negroni Supreme: raspberry- and pistachio-infused Tanqueray 10 gin, bell pepper Campari, Cocchi di Torino, and lavender mist. The food menu is equally diverse, daring, and rewarding. Items like the dressed oysters soaked in cucumber mint mignonette, charred Romanesco with celery pesto, and black truffle cacio e pepe are nothing short of epic. (staygenerator.com/destinations/miami)

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EAT+ DRINK

NOVIKOV MIAMI This Asian-fusion concept by illustrious Russian restaurateur and Kremlin caterer Arkadiy Novikov is a magnet for downtown Miami’s nouveau riche, who can’t get enough of the tycoon’s modern take on epicurean extravagance. Within the extensive menu of more than a hundred Japanese- and Chinese-rooted items, don’t miss the robata-grilled, honey-topped king crab legs or the black truffle–crowned scallop sashimi. Also visit the glass-encased seafood and produce market at the core of the stylish restaurant (designed by Adam D. Tihany of Four Seasons Dubai and Beverly Hills Hotel fame, no less) to pick out the best-of-the-best, hard-to-find seafood delicacies from around the globe, which can be prepared carpaccio or sashimi style, robata-grilled, or wok-fried with vegetables. (novikovmiami.com) .

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A Palm Beach

Perspective

Local collectors and art aficionados offer insight into how they approach the fair and reflect upon their favorite finds BY SUSIE STANTON STAIKOS | PHOTOGRAPHY BY JERRY RABINOWITZ

Soon, more than 70,000 art dealers,

From top: Panther, 2004, Nicola Bolla; Detail of The Little Pilgrims (Night Walking), 1999, Yoshitomo Nara, both from the collection of Ruth and Ted Baum.

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RUTH AND TED BAUM

critics, collectors, and enthusiasts will

Ruth Baum and her husband, Ted,

head to Miami for Art Week, when an

have amassed a substantial collection

array of fairs, museums, and private

of works from all over—and Art Basel

collections compete for attention.

Miami Beach is always on their hit list.

But all eyes will be on the eighteenth

“Art Basel is where you will see the latest

edition of Art Basel Miami Beach, tak-

trends, and it’s an opportunity to meet

ing place December 4-8 at the Miami

artists and gallerists,” says Ruth. “You

Beach Convention Center. Given the

never know what you might find. That’s

caliber of galleries that exhibit, visitors

the fun of it. If you are thinking of start-

from around the world flock to the fair

ing a collection, you should go to Art

to stay informed and augment their

Basel to find out what you love [because]

personal collections. Here, a few Palm

you must love the items you collect.

Beachers express what they love about

Once you see something, go home and

Art Basel and identify what compels

do your research to find out more about

them to make an annual pilgrimage to

the artist and the kind of work he or she

this mecca of contemporary art.

does. Even if you are not a collector it

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opens your mind to what is around.” In addition to broadening her art know-how, Ruth uses Art Basel Miami Beach as an opportunity to make signifi-

Clockwise from above: The Goergens with (left) The Little Whore, 1977, Fernando Botero, and (right) Cythera II, 1957, Philip Guston; The Philosopher, 2002, George Condo, from the Goergens’ collection; Ruth Baum in front of Two Paintings: Sleeping Muse, 1984, Roy Lichtenstein.

cant, and meaningful, acquisitions. “We fell in love with the work of the renowned South African artist William Kentridge when he had a one-man show at the Norton Museum some years ago,” she recalls. “We entertained him in our home and, by good fortune, spotted a bronze piece of his famous Nose series at the Goodman Gallery at Art Basel soon after. It was

Prague.’ It’s just amazing.”

touch-and-go as to whether we would get

Bob contends that if you don’t live in

it since another potential buyer had his

big cities like New York or London it’s

eye on it. We were told to come back in

very difficult to frequent galleries, so

20 minutes, and if the other person did

galleries have had to become part of art

not come back it was ours. That’s just

fairs in order to obtain wider exposure.

what we did. It has become one of my

“We are always interested to see if there

greatest treasures.”

is something new that we haven’t seen or maybe something in-depth by one of the

BOB AND PAM GOERGEN

artists we already have,” adds Pam. “We

This philanthropic, art-loving couple

don’t necessarily go to buy, although that

attended the second edition of the fair in

probably happens most years. We like to

2003 and have watched it evolve over the

see what the artists of the paintings we

years. “Visiting Art Basel Miami Beach is

of everything. The advantage of Art Ba-

have are doing now and what they are

part of seeing what’s going on in the con-

sel—which is also true about other major

charging for them. We bought our first

temporary art world,” says Bob. “When

art fairs—is that you have a tremendous

George Condo, Darkness, from Sprüth

we first went it was relatively small and

number of galleries from around the

Magers, which led to us buying more

you could walk around it in a day—forget

world that you would never otherwise

Condos from different locations.”

about that now. They’ve increased the

get to see with their artists. You say, ‘Oh

size of the convention center; it’s very

my goodness, there’s someone here from

ist Tony Oursler’s studio and was drawn

dense and they’ve expanded the scope

São Paulo, there’s someone here from

to one of his installations, but felt that the

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Some years ago, Pam visited video art-

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Clockwise from right: Ronnie Heyman in front of (left) Crouching Nude, 1961, Francis Bacon, and (right) Reds, 1956, Mark Rothko; Christine Aylward in front of Twisted Necklace, 2006, Feng Zhengjie; Banana King, 2oo2, Nyoman Masriadi, from Aylward’s collection.

perfect place to cultivate your own taste.” She advises first-time collectors to keep learning and to wear comfortable shoes when visiting the fair because you can clock a lot of miles trekking up and down the aisles of the convention center. While Christine does enjoy sharing her love of collecting with family and friends, at Art Basel she prefers to act as a lone wolf of sorts. “I go on my own schedule, attending lectures and visiting museums and private collections,” she says. During these trips to Basel fairs in Miami and around the world, she’s equipment was too complex at the time.

acquired treasured items by artists

She kept Oursler in mind and later discov-

such as Nyoman Masriadi. She first pur-

ered a preferable piece through Galerie

chased the Indonesian painter’s Banana

Hans Mayer at Art Basel. Pam considers

King at Art Basel Hong Kong’s inaugural

that acquisition to be one of her favorite

fair in 2012 and was subsequently able to

fair finds—a group that also includes Ode

obtain more of his work.

à Ma Mère, a collection of etchings by Louise Bourgeois, and E.V. Day’s Satellite of Modern Love. “We’ve bought a surpris-

RONNIE HEYMAN Together with her late husband, Sam,

ing amount at Art Basel when we think

Ronnie Heyman built a large collection

about it,” Pam admits with satisfaction.

of modern and contemporary works. Beyond frequenting New York City gal-

CHRISTINE AYLWARD Christine Aylward’s Chinese heritage

Palm Beach to Miami during Art Basel.

and an inspiring Hirshhorn Museum trip

With the fair having grown so signifi-

to the Far East motivated her to collect

cantly, Ronnie now stays for a couple of

contemporary Asian art in earnest. Her

nights to better take it all in. She looks

husband, Bill, and their two daughters

forward to the long December weekend

often join in the process, which includes

as an opportunity to see all of her gal-

many visits to Art Basel Miami Beach.

lery friends and explore what’s new.

“It’s important to us, especially to me,”

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leries, the couple would travel daily from

“They bring the best of what they have

says Christine. “There is a concentra-

to their booths,” she says. “These days, I

tion of contemporary art in one place

make a vow not to buy anything, but like

[and it’s] literally in our backyard. Some

a vow to keep to a diet, I inevitably break

dealers bring incredible works to the

it and find something I can’t live with-

fair. It’s equivalent to going to a big mu-

out.” Some of the special items she has

seum with all different exhibits. What a

found at Art Basel Miami Beach include

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COURTESY OF THE NORTON MUSEUM OF ART

Cheryl Brutvan of the Norton Museum of Art shares the story of acquiring Mann mit Fahne (Man with Flag) by Thomas Schütte at a previous Art Basel Miami Beach.

of acquisition must pay attention to those who

A CURATOR’S VIEW

JACEK GANCARZ

Cheryl Brutvan, the di-

represent artists and their artwork. My decisions as a curator are not based on anything at a fair, be-

rector of curatorial affairs

cause it is a business. The benefit is being

and curator of contem-

able to see things I have already seen or

porary art at the Norton

reemphasize what I have already seen.”

Museum of Art, believes

However, there can be special op-

Art Basel Miami Beach is

portunities to acquire a particular piece

a worthwhile venture for

when it happens to be at Art Basel. In

museum professionals,

2018, Brutvan facilitated the purchase of

collectors, and art lovers

a bronze sculpture, Mann mit Fahne (Man

alike. “Art Basel has a good

with Flag), by the German artist Thomas

vetting board and brings a

Schütte. “He’s an artist I’d been follow-

great deal of quality and an

ing for a while,” she says. “There was a

international roster,” she

specific piece that I had seen at an exhibit

says. “The galleries that

at Peter Freeman Inc. in New York. It was

are represented there are

a very expensive work, but I thought it

serious, and you always get

was very possible this could be one of

a large Nancy Lorenz gold-leaf painting

to see something you’ve never seen be-

our options as a purchase through our

from the Leila Heller Gallery, a woven

fore. That can be a wonderful opportu-

Contemporary and Modern Art Council.

bronze piece by Michelle Grabner from

nity no matter what your interests are.”

I was certain that they were bringing

the James Cohan Gallery, and a collection

As a curator, Brutvan has enormous

the piece to Miami. I was able to follow

of pale ceramics by British artist Edmund

gratitude for the generosity of collec-

through based on the proposition that it

de Waal that sits under a vitrine acquired

tors who donate important artworks

was here, people could look at it, we had

from Galerie Max Hetzler.

to the museum—especially given the

the funds available, the people who make

innate difficulties curators face when

the joint decisions were enthusiastic, and

Ronnie remarks, and the many satellite

purchasing pieces, whether through a

the director was there. It all worked out

fairs, dinners, and special visits, as well

fair, gallery, or auction. “Collectors are

beautifully. It’s on view and was in place at

as the private collectors who open up

in a different realm,” she notes. “A mu-

the [reopening] of the museum.” .

their homes during that week, make for

seum usually has to go

a busy few days. “The Conversations se-

through different steps

ries with leading figures in the art world

to make a purchase.”

The opening day is more intense now,

takes place at the convention center in

When visiting fairs like

the morning before the doors to the fair

Art Basel in a profes-

open, which is a good time to [go],” Ronnie

sional capacity, Brutvan

notes. She also advises new collectors to

explains that she always

explore the wide variety of locations that

prioritizes the needs

collectively make Art Week a happening,

of the museum, while

from Art Basel at the convention center

simultaneously working

to the numerous complementary events

to foster relationships

throughout Miami and the exhibits in

with galleries and artists.

small hotels that all offer an array of cap-

“Every curator who has

tivating works of art.

the great responsibility

016_COLLECTORS_2020-2.indd 19

ART BASEL ROAD TRIPS Don’t want to make the sojourn south on your own? Join one of these local cultural institutions, and other likeminded art enthusiasts, for a day trip to Art Basel Miami Beach. • Armory Art Center, Friday, December 6, registration required. (561-832-1776, armoryart.org) • Norton Museum of Art, Friday, December 6, by invitation only for Norton Circle members. (561-659-6786, norton.org) • The Society of the Four Arts, Friday, December 6, registration required. (561-655-7226, fourarts.org)

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11/7/19 2:50 PM


Trending at

Basel BY SUSIE STANTON STAIKOS

During its eighteenth edition, Art Basel

the first time—13 of which hail from the

Miami Beach will boast a stellar cadre

Americas. There is a strong lineup from

of galleries that attendees have come

Asia, including new entries from Hong

to expect, as well as a few expansions,

Kong, Beijing, Tokyo, and Jakarta. Some

including the addition of a new sector.

highlights in the Positions sector will be

Curated by Magalí Arriola, director of

projects by Manal AlDowayan at Sabrina

the Museo Tamayo, Meridians will feature

Amrani, works by Colter Jacobsen at

COURTESY OF TAU LEWIS AND COOPER COLE, TORONTO

COURTESY OF PEPE MAR AND DAVID CASTILLO GALLERY

Be on the lookout for these themes and names sure to garner attention

around 30 ambitious pre-

Callicoon Fine Arts, sculptures by Ca-

sentations of large-scale

nadian artist Tau Lewis at Cooper Cole,

paintings, sculptures,

and photographs by Paul Mpagi Sepuya

installations, film and

at Document. Central Fine, a new Miami-

video projections, and

based gallery among the 25 exhibitors in

live performances in the

the Nova sector, will showcase paintings

Miami Beach Conven-

by the Haitian artist Tomm El-Saieh, who

tion Center’s new Grand

resides in Miami and is known for radi-

Ballroom. The exhibition

cally transforming the understanding of

will provide a platform for

abstraction within Haitian paintings.

galleries and their artists

The Survey sector will feature 16 pre-

to push the boundaries

sentations of work created before 2000,

of the traditional art fair

such as Parker Gallery’s group exhibition

layout in a column-less

of surreal ceramic sculptures by Bay

space of almost 60,000

Area artists. Pippy Houldsworth Gallery

square feet.

will also participate and spotlight Faith

Nearly 270 leading

Ringgold, hot off her highly acclaimed

international galleries

solo show at London’s Serpentine Galler-

have been selected to

ies this past summer. Check out the Edi-

participate in 2019, with

tion sector to peruse 11 global leaders in

20 joining the fair for

the field of prints and editioned works,

20 COLLECT

020_BASEL_ROUNDUP_2020-2.indd 20

11/4/19 2:14 PM


Cristea Roberts Gallery represented art clockwise from right: Eisenman, 2018, Georg Baselitz; Air, 2019 Michael Craig Martin; Stairway to Heaven, 2019, Christiane Baumgartner. Opposite page from top: East Blue, 2018, Pepe Mar, David Castillo Gallery, part of Meridians; Harmony, 2019, Tau Lewis, Cooper Cole.

style of inverting the heads,” explains CleatonCOURTESY OF CRISTEA ROBERTS GALLERY

Roberts, who will bring a selection of these portraits to Art Basel. The Cristea Roberts Gallery will also have an entry in the Kabinett sector: a delineated solo display from such as Crown Point Press, Paragon, and

Washington, D.C., and the Museum of

the Josef Albers Foundation, which will il-

the Cristea Roberts Gallery (formerly the

Fine Arts in Boston. She made a major

lustrate Albers’ influence on certain gen-

Alan Cristea Gallery).

work for a biennale a little while ago—

erations of artists. “Michael Craig-Martin

a huge woodcut work in five panels. It

was taught by Albers, and we’ll show new

Collect spoke to three international gal-

needs an 11-meter wall to accommodate

works by Michael,” says Cleaton-Roberts.

lerists to gain insight into what they’re

the scale, and the only place it can be

“In turn, Michael taught Julian Opie and a

bringing to the fair. Together with a

shown is at Art Basel Miami Beach. So,

further progression of the influencers of

New York–based art advisor, they also

we have decided to launch it for sale for

Albers. Albers studied in Germany with

share their views on what to look for and

the first time in Miami Beach. Christiane

German artists until they fled to America

trends permeating the art market today.

will fly out, which is very exciting.”

when the Bauhaus was closed. This year’s

Ahead of Art Basel Miami Beach 2019,

David Cleaton-Roberts, director of the

Cleaton-Roberts believes his second

booth is rooted in German art history.”

Cristea Roberts Gallery in London, will

German artist, Georg Baselitz, now

represent two German artists at very dif-

83 years old, to be one of the great-

observed that young artists are looking

ferent stages of their careers; one with

est painters and printmakers currently

at hard-edged abstraction and linear

works in museums all over the world, and

producing. “He has just done a huge

abstraction, and that the use of nontradi-

the other on an upward trajectory.

project called Devotion, which is a series

tional materials and techniques, such as

of portraits of artists he has admired

weaving and ceramics, has now entered

Leipzig, has become very sought-after,”

and who have influenced him, from Ger-

the realm of fine art. “The whole hierar-

says Cleaton-Roberts. “We recently

man expressionists to Andy Warhol and

chy is being broken down, which is won-

sold her work to the National Gallery in

Rauschenberg; he uses his signature

derful and very liberating for artists.”

“Christiane Baumgartner, based in

020_BASEL_ROUNDUP_2020-2.indd 21

More generally Cleaton-Roberts has

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21

11/4/19 12:08 PM


22

© ISAAC JULIEN, COURTESY THE ARTIST AND VICTORIA MIRO, LONDON/VENICE

specific Van Gogh’s Ear, which was installed outside Rockefeller Center in 2016 and will now be installed on the harbor front in Hong Kong.” Looking at the art scene in general, Scott Wright is observing an increased interest in oversized sculpture and the

in Art Basel Miami Beach’s new Merid-

it comes to large-scale works, the gallery

ians sector with British filmmaker and

will bring pieces by María Berrío, a young

installation artist Isaac Julien, whose

Colombian-born artist living in New York

nine-screen film installation, A Mar-

City. Working almost entirely in Japanese

vellous Entanglement, is a meditation

rice paper, Berrío creates compositions

on the iconic work and legacy of the

that often allude to her Colombian up-

modernist architect and designer Lina

bringing; reference South American folk-

Bo Bardi. Born in Italy in 1914, Bo Bardi

lore, womanhood, and immigration; and

made Brazil her home after World War

focus on the hard realities of the current

II. Julien filmed in the locations widely

political climate in America.

regarded as landmarks of Brazilian

Frank Demaegd, owner of the Zeno

modernism and representative of Bo

X Gallery in Antwerp, Belgium, is look-

Bardi’s groundbreaking ideas.

ing forward to participating in his fif-

“Julien proposes an open-ended re-

teenth Art Basel Miami Beach. “It’s an

flection on Bo Bardi’s architecture and

important event that connects us with

her approach to Brazilian culture,” says

U.S. collectors and curators,” he says.

Scott Wright. “The film features artists and personal acquaintances and uses acclaimed Brazilian actors to portray Bo Bardi at different stages of her life. There is much attention on her now; the Museum of Contemporary Art in Chicago is going to be doing a show on Bo Bardi, and New York gallerist Bar-

ago of giving women artists and black

bara Gladstone has taken on her estate

artists the attention they deserve will

and will be showing her work. It is part

continue. “A lot of those younger black

of the move to reevaluate important

artists are setting up studios, founda-

women artists in the field.” At the Victoria Miro booth, the theme

Wiley in Senegal and Yinka Shonibare

will revolve around swimming pools.

in Nigeria. They are trying to empower

“Last year we noticed that a group

African artists to reach international

of different artists had done work on

recognition on the world stage.”

swimming pools, and we thought it

Glenn Scott Wright, director of the

version of the large-scale, site-

establishment of sculpture parks. When

sary reappraisal that started a few years

Victoria Miro Gallery in London and

pools) and featuring a smaller

Venice, is excited about being included

In addition, he notes that the neces-

tions, and residencies in Africa—Kehinde

set’s Human Scale (swimming

would be a great idea to bring to South Florida,” explains Scott Wright. “We will

© ELMGREEN & DRAGSET, COURTESY THE ARTISTS AND VICTORIA MIRO, LONDON/VENICE

© MARIA BERRIO, COURTESY THE ARTIST AND VICTORIA MIRO, LONDON/VENICE

Victoria Miro Gallery represented art clockwise from inset: Installation view of Lina Bo Bardi: A Marvellous Entanglement, 2019, Isaac Julien; Study for Van Gogh’s Ear, 2016, Elmgreen & Dragset; The Oracles’ Silence, 2019, María Berrío.

be including Elmgreen & Drag-

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020_BASEL_ROUNDUP_2020-2.indd 22

11/4/19 12:09 PM


Another emerging

“Besides showing our established art-

theme is the crossover

artists. This year we will focus on Miami-

between the art object and

born artist N. Dash with a presentation at the Kabinett sector.” Born in 1980, Dash lives and works in New York and New Mexico. Recently her work was the subject of an exhibition at The Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum in Ridgefield, Connecticut, and is currently on display at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Santa Barbara. “Her work spans painting, sculpture, photography, and drawing, and employs both natural and manmade materials,” explains Demaegd. “These include pigments, adobe mud, jute, graphite, fabric, polystyrene, and found objects. Across these materials, Dash’s inimitable approach seeks to both record sen-

© STUDIO LUC TUYMANS COURTESY ZENO X GALLERY, ANTWERP

ists, we can also introduce our emerging

sculpture. “Because of the cross-pollination of design fairs at the same time as art fairs, we now see the table top object of the design world being thought of more as sculpture and less as a decorative object,” she asserts. “This is an offshoot of the prevalent ceramic ascent.” Figurative art is also having a moment—to include women artists paint-

Zeno X Gallery represented art from above: Seagull, 2018, luc Tuymans; Falling Dictionary, 2005-2019, Mark Manders.

ing female nudes, which Cromwell believes to be a paradigm shift rather than a trend. “Women making art of other

sory and informational capacities of

women is really different from men mak-

touch and render typically unseen

ing art where they’re looking at women.”

conduits of energy: ecological, archi-

She gives examples of the British artist

tectural, and corporeal.”

Jenny Saville, whose work brought in $7 million at auction last season, and the

A highlight at the booth will be art

late Alice Neel, whose oeuvre was cel-

is considered to be one of the most

ebrated at a major MoMA exhibition in

significant painters of his genera-

2018 and at the Victoria Miro Gallery in

tion. He had a major solo exhibition,

London the same year.

PETER COX, COURTESY ZENO X GALLERY, ANTWERP

by Luc Tuymans (born 1958), who

“La Pelle,” at the Palazzo Grassi in Venice this summer. Zeno X will also represent Mark Manders, a Belgiumbased artist who was commissioned by Public Art Fund to create Tilted Head, a sculpture to be shown in the Doris C. Freedman Plaza in New York’s Central Park from March to September. He’s previously created outdoor sculptures for the Walker

When it comes to changes in artist demographics, Cromwell says that creatives in their 20s are engaging with the current political climate by using art as a platform for social change. “They are really young, and their art has an urgency in their work that reminds me of the urgent political voices that emerged in the ’80s when the AIDS crisis was hitting. There was a lot of pushback in the art world against the administration at

Art Center in Minneapolis and Rokin Square in Amsterdam. When it comes

Asia driving growth. She adds that the

to small and midsize sculptures and col-

European market has been somewhat

Although Cromwell usually advises

lages, Zeno X will have works by Michaël

weakened by uncertainty surrounding

clients who collect Post-War art as well

Borremans, Dirk Braeckman, Kim Jones,

Brexit. In terms of aesthetics, Cromwell

as mid-career contemporary artists, at

Johannes Kahrs, Paulo Monteiro, and

maintains that art traditionally referred

Art Basel she will be looking for pieces

Mircea Suciu, among others.

to as “craft,” including textiles and ce-

that speak to the times we live in, with

ramics, is no longer a trend but a fact.

an eye toward post-digital art and art-

based art advisor, says that, in general,

“Fiber art is still going strong and is

ists who use the strategies of painting

the art market is strong, with demand in

prominent on the West Coast,” she notes.

in new ways. .

Wendy Cromwell, a New York City–

020_BASEL_ROUNDUP_2020-2.indd 23

that time.”

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11/4/19 12:09 PM


last LOOK

Figure (_2100934), 2017, Paul Mpagi Sepuya

Don’t Miss Chicago’s Document gallery will make its Art Basel Miami Beach debut in 2019, presenting photographs by Paul Mpagi Sepuya in the Positions sector. Born in 1982, Sepuya has been honing his artistic identity for more than a decade, earning spots in the permanent collections of the Museum of Modern Art and the Guggenheim, among many others. In his puzzle-like photographs, Sepuya captures intimate images of L.G.B.T.Q. subjects and employs collageinspired compositional tricks to explore the realms of queer

DOCUMENT 2019

modernism. —Mary Murray

24 COLLECT

024_LASTPAGE_2020.indd 24

11/7/19 2:34 PM


30TH ANNIVERSARY

Andy Warhol, “Campbell’s Soup Box: Chicken Rice”, 1986, Acrylic and silkscreen ink on canvas, 20 × 20 in., Vertes, Zurich

Verso signed, dated, stamped by the Estate of Andy Warhol and twice by the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. and numbered VFPA90.075, also stamped by the Andy Warhol Art Authentication board and numbered A145.031 on the overlap

I N T E R N AT I O N A L

C O N T E M P O R A RY

+

M O D E R N

A RT

FA I R S

ART MIAMI PARTICIPATING GALLERIES 3 Punts Galeria Barcelona | Adelson Galleries New York | Allouche Gallery New York | AMS Santiago | Amy Li Gallery Beijing | Andrea Schwartz Gallery San Francisco | Andreas Binder Gallery Munich | ANNA ZORINA GALLERY New York | Arcature Fine Art Palm Beach | Archeus/Post-Modern London | ART NOUVEAU GALLERY Miami | Art of the World Gallery Houston | Art Park Seoul | Arthur Roger Gallery New Orleans | ARTITLED contemporary Herpen | Artscape Lab Miami | Ascaso Gallery Miami | ATELIER AKI Seoul | Avant Gallery Miami | Axel Pairon gallery Knokke | Barbara Paci Galleria d’Arte Pietrasanta | Bernice Steinbaum Gallery Miami | Berry Campbell New York | BOCCARA ART New York | BOGENA GALERIE Saint-Paul de Vence | Bowman Sculpture London | C. Grimaldis Gallery Baltimore | C24 Gallery New York | Casterline|Goodman Gallery Aspen | Catherine Edelman Gallery Chicago | Cavalier Ebanks Galleries New York | Caviar20 Toronto | Cernuda Arte Coral Gables | Chase Contemporary New York | Christopher Cutts Gallery Toronto | Citco Verona | Clark Gallery Lincoln | Contessa Gallery Palm Beach | Cynthia Corbett Gallery London | David Benrimon Fine Art New York | David Klein Gallery Detroit | Dean Project Miami Beach | Debra Force Fine Art New York | Diana Lowenstein Gallery Miami | DIE Galerie Frankfurt | Donghwa Ode Gallery New York| DS Projects Miami | Duran|Mashaal Montreal | Durban Segnini Gallery Miami | Espace Meyer Zafra Paris | Ethan Cohen Gallery New York |  Fabien Castanier Gallery Miami | Flowers Gallery London | Forum Gallery New York | Foster Gwin Gallery San Francisco | FREDERIC GOT Paris | Fremin Gallery New York | Galería Casa Cuadrada Bogotá | Galeria de Arte Ascaso Caracas | Galeria Duque Arango Medellin | Galeria Freites Caracas | Galería La Cometa Bogotá | GALERIA MIQUEL ALZUETA Barcelona | Galerie Barbara von Stechow Frankfurt | Galerie Bhak Seoul | Galerie de Bellefeuille Westmount | Galerie Ernst Hilger Wien | Galerie Forsblom Helsinki | Galerie Francesco Vangelli De Cresci Paris | Galerie Mark Hachem Paris | GALERIE ROTHER WINTER Wiesbaden | Galerie Terminus Munich | Galerie Thomas Fuchs Stuttgart | GALLERIA CA’ D’ORO New York | Galleria Luigi Proietti Spello | Galleria Seno Milano | Gallery Delaive Amsterdam | Gallery Henoch New York | Gallery TABLEAU Seoul | Gerald PETERS PROJECTS Santa Fe | Gilden’s Art Gallery London | Goya Contemporary Gallery Baltimore | Grosvenor Gallery London | HackelBury Fine Art London  |  Hashimoto Contemporary New York | Heather Gaudio Fine Art New Canaan | Heller Gallery New York | Helwaser Gallery New York | HEXTON | modern and contemporary Northbrook | HOHMANN Palm Desert | Holden Luntz Gallery Palm Beach | Hollis Taggart New York | Horrach Moya Palma | James Goodman Gallery New York | Jerald Melberg Gallery Charlotte | Jerome Zodo Gallery London | JONATHAN FERRARA GALLERY New Orleans | Jonathan Novak Contemporary Art Los Angeles | Katharina Rich Perlow Fine Arts New York | Keumsan Gallery Seoul | Kuckei + Kuckei Gallery Berlin | LESLIE FEELY New York | LICHT FELD Gallery Basel | Liquid art system Capri | Long-Sharp Gallery Indianapolis | Louis K. Meisel Gallery New York | LUDORFF Dusseldorf | Luz Art Space Miami |  Lyndsey Ingram London | Maddox Gallery London | Mark Borghi Fine Art New York | Markowicz Fine Art Miami | Martinelli Art Gallery Lodi  |  Masterworks Fine Art Gallery Oakland | Maybaum Gallery San Francisco |  Michael Goedhuis London | Mizuma Art Gallery Tokyo | Nancy Hoffman Gallery New York | NanHai Art Millbrae | NIKOLA RUKAJ GALLERY Toronto | Olga Korper Gallery Toronto | Omer Tiroche Gallery London | Onishi Gallery New York  |  OPERA GALLERY Miami | Osborne Samuel London | Pablo Goebel Fine Arts Mexico City | Pan American Art Projects Miami | PENTIMENTI GALLERY Philadelphia | PLACIDO/SCOGNAMIGLIO Milan | Polka Galerie Paris | Pontone Gallery London | Praxis New York  | Priveekollektie Contemporary Art I Design London | PYO Gallery Seoul | QG Gallery Brussels | Ranivilu Art Gallery Miami | Raphael Frankfurt | Robert Fontaine Miami Beach | Rosenbaum Contemporary Miami | Rosenberg & Co. New York | Rosenfeld Gallery New York | RUDOLF BUDJA GALLERY Miami Beach | Schacky Dusseldorf | SCOGNAMIGLIO/GUASTALLA Milan | Setareh Gallery Dusseldorf | Shapero Modern London | Simoens Gallery Knokke | Simon Capstick-Dale New York | Sims Reed Gallery London | Skipwiths London | Sladmore London | Smith-Davidson Gallery Miami | Sous Les Etoiles Gallery New York | Sponder Gallery Boca Raton | Sundaram Tagore Gallery New York | Surovek Gallery Palm Beach| TAI Modern Santa Fe | Tanya Baxter Contemporary London | Taylor | Graham New York | The Bonnier Gallery Miami | Timothy Yarger Fine Art Beverly Hills | Tresart Miami | UNIX Gallery New York | Vallarino Fine Art New York | Vertes Zurich | Vertu Fine Art Boca Raton | Vroom & Varossieau Amsterdam | Waltman Ortega Fine Art Miami | Wanrooij Gallery Amsterdam | Watanuki Ltd. Toki-noWasuremono Tokyo | WATERHOUSE & DODD New York | Wellside Gallery Seoul | Wexler Gallery Philadelphia | William Weston London | Yufuku Tokyo | Zemack Contemporary Art Tel Aviv | Zolla I Lieberman Gallery Chicago  CONTEXT ART MIAMI PARTICIPATING GALLERIES 532 Gallery Thomas Jaeckel New York | ABCYNTH GALERIE Lille | Able Fine Art NY Gallery New York | AHA Fine Art New York | Ai Bo Gallery Purchase | Aldo Castillo Gallery Estero | Analog Contemporary Philadelphia | Anthony Brunelli Fine Arts Binghamton | art space SAY Seoul | Aurora Vigil-Escalera Art Gallery Gijón | BEL AIR FINE ART Miami | BLANK SPACE New York | Bruce Lurie Gallery Los Angeles | Castle Fitzjohns New York | Chiefs & Spirits The Hague | Chimento Contemporary Los Angeles | CHUNG JARK GALLERY Seoul | Connect Contemporary Atlanta | Counterpoint Contemporary Bridgehampton | Cube Gallery London | District & Co. The Gallery Santo Domingo | ELKA BRONNER GALLERY Guethary | Emmanuelle G. Contemporary Greenwich | ESTUDIO ARTE CONTEMPORANEO Havana | ETERNITY GALLERY Miami | Evan Lurie Gallery Carmel | Everard Read Cape Town | Fabrik Projects Los Angeles | FREDERIC GOT Saint Paul de Vence | french art studio London | Galeria Alfredo Ginocchio Mexico City | Galeria Animal Santiago | Galería Casa Cuadrada Bogotá | Galeria Contrast Barcelona | Galeria La Sala Santiago | Galerie Artima Paris | Galerie Barrou Planquart Paris | Galerie Benjamin Eck Munich | Galerie Brésil São Paulo | Galerie Calderone Dinard | Galerie heissingsart Luebeck | Galerie Koo Hong Kong | Galerie LeRoyer Montreal | Galeries Bartoux New York | GALLERIA STEFANO FORNI Bologna | Gallery AE Namyangju-si | GALLERY ARTPARK Karlsruhe | Gallery BK Seoul | Gallery G-77 Kyoto | GALLERY SU: Seoul | Gallery TABLEAU Seoul | Gallery83 Kyiv | GAMA GALLERY Istanbul | GW Gallery São Paulo | Hashimoto Contemporary New York | HAVOC Gallery Burlington | Hazelton Galleries Toronto | HEITSCH GALLERY Munich | HOFA Gallery Los Angele | In The Gallery Copenhagen | K+Y gallery Paris | Khankhalaev Gallery Moscow | Liquid art system Capri | Lise Braun collection Paris | Liss Gallery Toronto | Luan Gallery Seoul | Lustre Contemporary Caledon | MARCEL KATZ ART Miami | Melissa Morgan Fine Art Palm Desert | metroquadro Torino | MRG Fine Art Los Angeles | NB7 Madrid | NINE Gallery Gwangju | NOX Contemporary Art Gallery Tel Aviv | Oliver Cole Gallery Miami | PEIMBERT ART GALLERY Los Angeles | Peritechnon Karteris Athens | Projects Gallery Miami | Rebecca Hossack Art Gallery London | RHODES London | Samuel Owen Gallery Greenwich | Simons Gallery The Hague | SMO Contemporary Art Ventures Lagos | Space1326 Seoul | Spoke Art San Francisco | Station 16 Gallery Montreal | ten|Contemporary Nevada City | The light Gallery Medellin | Ural Vision Gallery Yekaterinburg | VK Gallery Amsterdam | Winterowd Fine Art Santa Fe | Woolff Gallery London | ZK Gallery San Francisco Gallery lists as of August 10, in formation

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Profile for Palm Beach Media Group

Collect 2020  

A Palm Beacher's Guide to Art Basel Miami Beach

Collect 2020  

A Palm Beacher's Guide to Art Basel Miami Beach

Profile for pbmg