Page 1


Producer of SOFA NEW YORK 2011 372 West Ontario St., Suite 303 Chicago, IL 60654 voice 312.587.7632 fax 773.345.0774


The Art Fair Company, Inc.

SOFA WEST: SANTA FE August 4-7, 2011 Santa Fe Convention Center Opening Night Wednesday, August 3

SOFA WEST: SANTA FE August 4-7, 2011 Santa Fe Convention Center Opening Night Wednesday, August 3

SOFA CHICAGO November 4-6, 2011 Navy Pier Opening Night Thursday, November 3

SOFA NEW YORK April 19-22, 2012 Park Avenue Armory Opening Night Wednesday, April 18

The 14th Annual Sculpture Objects & Functional Art Fair April 14–17, 2011 Park Avenue Armory Park Avenue & 67th Street SOFA NEW YORK is produced by The Art Fair Company, Inc.

Michael Eden Amalthea, 2011 Made by Additive Layer Manufacturing from a high quality nylon material with unique mineral soft coating Represented by Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon, London UK

All dimensions in the catalog are in inches (h x w x d) unless otherwise noted


21.5 inches in length

The Art Fair Company, Inc. Producer of SOFA NEW YORK 2011 372 West Ontario St., Suite 303 Chicago, IL 60654 voice 312.587.7632 fax 773.345.0774

Michael Franks Chief Executive Officer The Art Fair Company, Inc. Mark Lyman President The Art Fair Company, Inc. Founder/Director, SOFA Fairs Anne Meszko Julie Oimoen Kate Jordan Greg Worthington Barbara Smythe-Jones Patrick Seda Michael Macigewski Bridget Trost Aaron Anderson Stephanie Hatzivassiliou Ginger Piotter Heidi Hribernik Erinn M. Cox Donald Bromagin Joe Ponegalek Donna Davies

Library of Congress – in Publication Data SOFA NEW YORK 2011 Sculpture Objects & Functional Art Fair ISBN 978-0-9789206-8-5 201190636 Published in 2011 by The Art Fair Company, Inc., Chicago, Illinois Graphic Design by Design-360˚ Incorporated, Chicago, Illinois Printed by Unique/Active, Cicero, Illinois





Lectures Series




Michael Eden The Practitioner: Artist, Designer, Craftsman By Alex Coles


Crafting Modernism: Midcentury American Art and Design By Jeannine Falino and Jennifer Scanlan


From Collage To Tapestry: Louis Nevelson, Gloria Ross & The Dovecot Studios of Edinburgh By Ann Lane Hedlund Déjà Vu in an Enchanting World of Small Sculptural Forms – The Work of Shinya Yamamura By Yoshiaki Inui





Exhibitor Information




Index of Exhibitors


Index of Artists



Welcome to SOFA NEW YORK 2011!

We are delighted to welcome back all our old friends—exhibitors, artists, collectors, curators, and designers—and look forward to meeting many new ones! This year’s inaugural New Collectors/Young Designers evening on Friday night promises to be a fun and informative introduction to SOFA NEW YORK. Many thanks to David Ling, Jack Lenor Larsen, the SOFA National Designer Committee and area museums like the Cooper Hewitt, National Design Museum and Museum of Arts and Design for helping us invite promising young collectors and designers. Jack Lenor Larsen approached us to establish the new LongHouse Reserve Prizes for Best Artwork, and Best Booth Design in the fair. Jack’s name is synonymous with twentiethcentury textiles. Internationally known, he is one of only four Americans honored with a retrospective at the Palais Du Louvre, Paris. LongHouse Reserve in East Hampton, New York is Larsen’s public exhibition space, arboretum and sculpture garden. We are honored that Jack proposed SOFA as the venue for the LongHouse Prizes and cannot think of a better person to encourage and recognize excellence in art and design at the fair. He will select the recipients in both categories on Wednesday afternoon prior to the Opening Night Preview, and name them at the Designer Breakfast. Many thanks to the Greg Cerio, editor of Modern, a Brant publication, for moderating a panel discussion at the fourth annual Designer Breakfast on Thursday morning. Thanks also to the panelists of highly acclaimed modernist designers Alexander Gorlin, Amy Lau and Juan Montoya. Gorlin, Lau and Montoya are co-chairs of the SOFA National Designer Committee joined by Jamie Drake, Nancy Epstein, Steven Gambrel, David Ling, Suzanne Lovell and Joyce and Maya Romanoff. On the SOFA Designer Committee’s recommendation, SOFA will incorporate ‘Design’ into its logo to reinforce the concept that the studio arts have historically been, and are still, an important part of the world of interior design and architecture. SOFA artworks represent the finest created for living environments, combining highly personal artistic vision with extraordinary virtuosity of process and materials. But of course there are no more important SOFA participants to thank than the galleries and dealers in the fair, for sharing your exciting artists and artworks with us, especially those international dealers coming from countries outside the U.S. including Argentina, Belgium,


Brazil, Canada, Czech Republic, Denmark, France, Israel, Italy and the United Kingdom. We’re delighted with this year’s strong contingency from the UK with its rich decorative arts history, offering some of the most striking contemporary departures at the fair. Congratulations to Director Holly Hotchner and the Board of Governors of the Museum of Arts and Design for continuing to be a leader in promoting the very best of our field. We are delighted to partner again with MAD on Opening Night as they host a benefit dinner in the Tiffany Room for the Museum’s innovative programming and exhibitions. We are also delighted to partner with other prominent New York museums and organizations on SOFA NEW YORK’s VIP programming, and thank the following: American Folk Art Museum, Cooper Hewitt, National Design Museum, Guggenheim Museum, Metropolitan Museum of Art, Museum of Modern Art, Estee Lauder Companies Art Collection and Whitney Museum of American Art. Also new this year! The SOFA NEW YORK Lecture Series expands to three days, with one of its strongest lineups ever including Grace Glueck, author and critic, the New York Times; Ann Lane Hedland, curator, Arizona State Museum in Tucson; and Michael Petry, Director of the Museum of Contemporary Art (MOCA), London; Curator of the Royal Academy Schools Gallery, London. Don’t miss the renowned artists, critics and curators presenting in the Tiffany Room on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Mark your calendar for the third SOFA WEST: Santa Fe at the Santa Fe Convention Center, moving this year to August 4 – 7 where it will share center stage with The Intuit Show of Folk and Outsider Art. The Intuit Show debuted alongside SOFA CHICAGO this past November to rave reviews, and don’t miss our inaugural Art and Antique Dealers League of America (AADLA) Spring Show NYC, upcoming at the Armory, April 27 – May 2, 2011. Last but not least, we thank the very hardworking team of The Art Fair Company! Welcome and enjoy! And we hope to see you at our other shows! Mark Lyman Founder/Director of SOFA President, The Art Fair Company Anne Meszko Director of Advertising and Programming

We would like to thank the following individuals and organizations:

SOFA NEW YORK Exhibitor Advisory Committee: Clare Beck

Greg Cerio

Phil Hampton

Joelle Obsatz

Erin and Matt Cline

Constantine Hatzivassiliou

John Olson


Barry Hay

Francisca Ovalle

Alex Coles

Ann Lane Hedlund

Robert Panarella

Stephen Cook

Holly Hotchner

Miry Park

Michael & Waylon Hribernik

Lisa Pilosi

Scott Jacobson

Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum

Yoshiaki Inui

Karl Piotter

Joan Mirviss

Patricia Courson

Scott Jacobson

Valerie Pistole

Sienna Patti

Keith Couser

Susan Jefferies

Diane Radcliff

Adrian Sassoon

Cowtan & Tout

Howard Jones

Jessica Salzer

Elizabeth Szancer Kujawski

Jennifer Scanlan

Stephanie Lang

Miroslava Sedova

Jack Lenor Larsen

Select Contracting

Amy Lau

The Seventh Regiment Armory Conservancy

Rob Coffland Leslie Ferrin Stefan Friedmann

Susan Cummins Participating galleries, artists, speakers and organizations ABSOLUT Acme Safe Co. Jane Adlin Debbie Ahn John Alden Paul Allingham American Fixture & Display Corp. American Folk Art Museum Drew Anderson Andrea & Charles Bronfman Philanthropies Art Jewelry Forum Christa Assad The Bailey Family Courtney Baldwin Bennett Bean Berengo Studio 1989 Liz Bickley Nancy Blume Winn Burke Butterfield Market & Catering Kristin Carlson

Design 360째 Suzanne de Vegh Ulysses Dietz Mia DiMeo Annie Dowhie Lenny Dowhie Dupli-Graphic Emelie Ehn Estee Lauder Companies Art Collection D. Scott Evans Jane Evans Jeannine Falino Matthew Fiorello Randy Fleszar The Franks Family Don Friedlich Carlo Garcia Peter Gee Alexander Gorlin Rebekka Grossman Guggenheim Museum Key Hall John Hamilton

Edmond Lee Cristopher Levy David Ling Linda Lofstrom LongHouse Reserve Wayne Lowery Ellie Lyman Nate Lyman Sue Magnuson David McFadden Kevin McCormack Metropolitan Museum of Art MODERN Magazine Juan Montoya Museum of Arts and Design Museum of Fine Arts, Boston Ann Nathan

Sharon Shaked Franklin Silverstone Alexandra Skayne Lowery Stokes Sims Society of North American Goldsmiths Will Spicer Jennifer Stark Joe Striefsky Davira S. Taragin Three Wine Company Barbara Tober Matko Tomicic UniqueActive Gerald W.R. Ward Marilyn White

Lorrenda Newman

Whitney Museum of American Art

Matt Nolen

Robert Zale

Evan Obsatz


Dear Friends, On behalf of the Board of Trustees and staff of the Museum of Arts and Design, a warm welcome to the collectors and visitors of SOFA NEW YORK 2011, the 14th Annual International Sculpture Objects and Functional Art Fair. This year also marks the fourteenth anniversary of the Museum’s partnership with Mark Lyman and The Art Fair Company whose passionate and dedicated support of our field has encouraged tens of thousands of people to become collectors of art and design— and to become patrons of our Museum, which celebrates the creative process through which materials are crafted into works that enhance contemporary life. This year we are honoring dear friend, collector, and patron, Judy Cornfeld. For over 40 years, Judy has assembled an exceptional collection of ceramics, glass, and jewelry. She has also been a stalwart champion of the Museum and has nurtured many artists in our field of contemporary arts, craft, and design. In 2010, MAD expanded globally—not only in terms of the scope of our exhibitions program, membership growth, heightened attendance, and increased institutional recognition and support, but also in terms of our online presence and international reach. The Museum is now a top cultural destination for art and design enthusiasts; we were recently recognized as the fourth most visited visual arts museum in New York City. Additionally, our exhibitions and public and educational programs have been featured in publications such as the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, and New York Magazine. In the past year, our website attracted hundreds of thousands of visitors from around the globe, establishing MAD as a dynamic, accessible, and innovative institution. We invite you to visit us at 2 Columbus Circle to see our current exhibitions: • The Global Africa Project explores the impact of African visual culture on contemporary art, craft, and design around the world; • Patrick Jouin: Design and Gesture incorporates the Paris-based designer’s landmark objects in a multimedia installation in our MADProjects gallery space; • A Bit of Clay on the Skin: New Ceramic Jewelry showcases 140 compelling new pieces of clay jewelry by leading contemporary artists, and follows themes of investigations into new materials being used by jewelry makers; • A special exhibition featuring two major tapestry collaborations between Judy Chicago and master weaver Audrey Cowan, The Birth Project and Holocaust Project: From Darkness Into Light, along with Cowan’s complete archive of materials related to her work with Chicago. In June, we will present Otherworldly: Optical Delusions and Small Realities illuminating the renaissance of interest among artists worldwide in constructing small-scale depictions of artificial environments and alternative realities, either as sculpture or as subjects for other media. This is an exceptional opportunity to highlight our mission—the exploration of materials and processes and the “meaning of making”—in a new and unexpected format; each work of art in the exhibition reflects the artists’ intense engagement with materials, attention to detail, and concern for meaningful content. An exciting line-up of public programs—including artist talks, workshops, master classes, and films—will accompany these exhibitions, while our Open Studios, featuring artists working in wood, clay, glass, metal, and fiber, continue to delight visitors each day. We hope you will join us at MAD often, and we look forward to hearing your thoughts and reflections as we consider future exhibitions and programs. Many thanks to Mark Lyman and The Art Fair Company and to all of you for your continued and generous support of the Museum. Warmest Regards,

Holly Hotchner The Nanette L. Laitman Director


Museum of Arts and Design Board of Trustees A.

Lewis Kruger Chairman Jerome A. Chazen Chairman Emeritus Barbara Tober Chairman Emerita Nan Laitman President Emerita Fred Kleisner Treasurer Linda E. Johnson Secretary Holly Hotchner Director


Stanley Arkin Diego Arria George Bouri Kay Bucksbaum Cecily Carson Tzili Charney Simona Chazen Michele Cohen Eric Dobkin Marcia Docter Renaud Dutreil C. Virginia Fields Carolee Friedlander Kris Fuchs Seth Glickenhaus Sandra B. Grotta Edwin B. Hathaway Ann Kaplan J. Jeffrey Kauffman Jane Korman Jeffrey Manocherian Robert Lee Morris Barbara Karp Shuster Ruth Siegel Klara Silverstein Angela Sun William S. Taubman Suzanne Tick Miles Young Honorary Dan Dailey Suzanne G. Elson Jack Lenor Larsen Jeanne Levitt Nancy Marks Aviva Robinson Alfred R. Shands, III







MAD’s dinner honoring Sandy

Museum of Arts and Design

Holly Hotchner and Sandy Grotta,

Grotta, SOFA NEW YORK 2010

photo: Hélène Binet




Open Studios at MAD

Open Studios at MAD

photo: Irina Sarnetskaya

photo: Irina Sarnetskaya


SOFA National Designer Committee Honorary Chair Jack Lenor Larsen Co-Chairs Jamie Drake Nancy Epstein Steven Gambrel Alexander Gorlin Amy Lau David Ling Suzanne Lovell Juan Montoya Maya and Joyce Romanoff

Committee Frank de Biasi and Gene Meyer Bruce Bierman Lars Bolander Darcy R. Bonner Christopher B. Boshears Geoffrey Bradfield Patricia Brownell Mario Buatta Barclay Butera Sherrill Canet Ellie Cullman Joanne De Palma Arthur Dunnam Douglas Durkin Andrew Fisher Lisa Frazar Patrick Gallagher Jennifer Garrigues Philip Gorrivan George Larson Timothy Macdonald David Mann Brian McCarthy Richard Mishaan

Brian Murphy Sandra Nunnerley Dennis Rolland H. Parkin Saunders Tom Scheerer Steven Sclaroff Betty Sherrill Michael Simon Marjorie Shushan Stephen Miller Siegel Matthew Patrick Smyth Robert Stilin Stephanie Stokes Carolyn Tocks Timothy Van Dam and Ronald Wagner Alan Wanzenberg Jennifer Watty Jeffrey Weisman Ilene Wetson Matthew White and Frank Webb Rod Winterrowd Michel Cox Witmer Stephanie Wolhner

Dear Friends: It is a great pleasure to welcome everyone to the Park Avenue Armory for the 14th Annual Sculpture Objects & Functional Art Fair: SOFA NEW YORK 2011. As an international capital of the arts, New York is proud to host this exciting annual event. This week, prominent scholars, artists, curators, and art aficionados will come together for lectures and exhibits of outstanding three-dimensional works of contemporary art. And with exhibitors from every corner of the globe, this event is a terrific opportunity to be exposed to pieces from a diverse group of talented artists. On behalf of all New Yorkers, I commend the organizers of SOFA for once again bringing this event to our great city. In addition, I’m pleased to welcome all of this year’s participants to New York. While you’re here, I hope you’ll have the opportunity to take in all that we have to offer—especially some of our hundreds of art galleries! Please accept my best wishes for an enjoyable showcase. Sincerely,

Michael R. Bloomberg Mayor


SOFA NEW YORK 2011 Lecture Series Thursday, April 14 through Saturday, April 16

Thursday April 14 The 14th annual Lecture Series features lively discussions by established and emerging artists, noted museum curators, critics and scholars in the Tiffany Room at the Park Avenue Armory. Seating is on a first-come basis and is complimentary with Show admission.

11:30 – 12:30 For People Who are Slight Mad: American Modernist Jewelry A review of the iconoclastic artists who translated the excitement of surrealism and modernism into wearable jewelry. Their work will be seen in Crafting Modernism: Midcentury American Art and Design at the Museum of Arts and Design, NY in October 2011. Jeannine Falino, Curator, Museum of Arts and Design, NY Cosponsored by Art Jewelry Forum and Society of North American Goldsmiths (SNAG)

1:30 – 2:30 Dream Work UK artist Christie Brown will illustrate the development of her recent sculpture rooted in a fascination with museum culture, and the parallel between the modernist practices of archaeology and psychoanalysis. Represented by Contemporary Applied Arts, London

3:30 – 4:30 The Hand and the Glove UK artist Michael Eden will describe how he fuses traditional craft skills with the most advanced digital technology to create dynamic, powerful and intriguing objects. Represented by Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon, London

Friday April 15 11:30 – 12:30 The Pursuit of Porcelain Artist Chris Antemann focuses on the 18th c. tradition of porcelain rooms and its direct influence on her installation, “The Pursuit of Porcelain” exhibited at SOFA by Ferrin Gallery. This diminutive version of a porcelain room will be filled with a collection of porcelain figurines that illustrate some of the cultural and historical ways in which porcelain has seduced society. Represented by Ferrin Gallery, Pittsfield MA

1:30 – 2:30 Sometimes New Zealand artist Lisa Walker makes jewellery out of a vast collection of materials – plastic, wood, paper, gold, fabric, clay, dirt, dust, aluminum, paint – the list goes on. Her talk will be a retrospective look at pieces and projects of the last 20 years, looking at what extremes are possible, questioning and researching what jewellery means, what it can be. Represented by Jewelers’ Werk Galerie, Washington DC

3 – 4:30 Tapestry Becomes Modern Art Grace Glueck, art critic, Ann Lane Hedland, author of Gloria F. Ross & Modern Tapestry (Yale, 2010) and master weaver Archie Brennan explore the ambitious career of Gloria Ross (1923–98), renowned editeur of tapestries who organized collaborations with acclaimed modernist painters and sculptors like Helen Frankenthaler (Ross’s sister), Kenneth Noland, Louise Nevelson, and other traditional-yet-innovative weavers in France, Scotland, and the Southwestern United States. This lecture is followed by a book signing of Gloria F. Ross & Modern Tapestry by Ann Lane Hedland.


Saturday April 16 11:30 – 12:30 Geoffrey Mann The Hand that Rocks the Cradle Geoffrey Mann’s portfolio challenges the known perceptions surrounding the marriage of craft and digital technology. Rather than representing technology as a replacement or evolution of the human element, this presentation will explore an alternate domain of human mastery through the quintessentially contemporary means of narration and observation. Represented by Joanna Bird, London

1:30 – 2:30 Sergey Jivetin and Jennifer Trask: Two Visions Jewelry artists Jennifer Trask and Sergey Jivetin discuss their individual ideologies and shared studio practices. Trask will talk about the evolution of her most recent series, “Embodiment”, which encompasses both sculptural and wearable works. Jivetin will elaborate on the role of experimental techniques and materials. Represented by Ornamentum, Hudson NY Presented by the Society of North American Goldsmiths (SNAG)

3–4 The Art of Not Making With a recent return to a highly crafted aesthetic in art, ‘the artist’ is increasingly remote from the physical act of production, with specialists doing the heavy lifting and fine detailing. Dr. Michael Petry, Director of MOCA London will explore the relationship between artist and artisan, creativity and production, asking the important question: What is art work? This lecture is followed by a book signing of Petry’s new book, The Art of Not Making: The New Artist / Artisan Relationship (Thames & Hudson, 2011). Presented in conjunction with Berengo Studio 1989, Murano Dr. Michael Petry is Director of the Museum of Contemporary Art (MOCA), London; Curator of the Royal Academy Schools Gallery, London; author and artist




Michael Eden The Practitioner: Artist, Designer, Craftsman Alex Coles

Crafting Modernism: Midcentury American Art and Design Jeannine Falino and Jennifer Scanlan

From Collage To Tapestry: Louis Nevelson, Gloria Ross & The Dovecot Studios of Edinburgh Ann Lane Hedlund

Déjà Vu in an Enchanting World of Small Sculptural Forms – The Work of Shinya Yamamura Yoshiaki Inui


A. A Small Blue Wedgwoodn’t Tureen and A Round Green Wedgwoodn’t Tureen, 2010 made by Additive Layer Manufacturing from a high quality nylon material with unique mineral soft coating 8.25 x 9.25 x 7.75 and 11.5 x 9.25 x 7.25

14 A.

Michael Eden The Practitioner: Artist, Designer, Craftsman By Alex Coles

The boundaries between art and design are porous. This is now accepted and even assumed in some quarters, but less accepted, and certainly not assumed, is how craft has also been recently introduced into this equation. One of the most compelling examples of this phenomenon comes with the recent work of ceramicist Michael Eden. The historical relationship between art, design and craft is crucial to grasping the potency of the central issues at play in Eden’s recent pieces. The creative programs of the Dutch De Stijl group, the Soviet Constructivists, and the German Bauhaus, strove to integrate art with design, craft was often left out, or assigned a marginal role. So while Walter Gropius, the founder and spokesperson of the Bauhaus, could, in his theory, affirm that the “ultimate, if distant, goal of the Bauhaus is the collective work of art…in which no barriers exist between the structural and the decorative arts,” 1 in practice Gropius continued to largely marginalize craft. As a result of the Bauhaus’ exclusive emphasis on art’s interface with design, together with its marginalization of craft, designart – loosely defined as any commingling of art with product design – can refer back to the Bauhaus as a legitimate precedent for its contemporary activities in order to lend it an appropriate contextual frame. This is not the case for those few practitioners like Eden exploring the boundaries between craft and design and art. Instead they are forced to reach back even further in time for a suitable touchstone: to the British Arts and Crafts Movement that began in the 1880s. One of the leaders of this movement, William Morris, contended that his agenda was to study the subject that is the “great body of art, by means of which men have at all times more or less striven to beautify the familiar matters of everyday life.” 2 This premise was boldly demonstrated by Morris through his own diverse output in the arts. Eden’s recent work pursues the Arts and Crafts Movement’s ethos of craft’s equality to art and design by exploring the large grey areas between the disciplines. Here the ceramic craft element of Eden’s previous practice as a potter is extended through the use of new tools. However, the precise way in which Eden realizes this necessitates nothing less than a reversal of one of the keynotes of the movement: its technophobia. Eden’s work is persuasive evidence of how the most convincing way to integrate craft with art and design today is precisely by using cutting-edge technology to trigger a conceptual and formal investigation. By aiding

experimentation in this way, technology is utilized as a means to an artistic end, rather than simply being an end in itself. The theories of early twentieth-century German critic Walter Benjamin on the roles of technology and tradition and their relationships to design, art and craft, are useful in understandings Eden’s work. While the reception of Benjamin’s writings in the art and design worlds is voluminous, the craft community has yet to fully unpack it. Benjamin’s infamous essay “The Work of Art in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction” approaches the issue of the role of the hand and its removal through technology in the work of art. In one section, Benjamin focuses on the painter and the cameraman, the former being aligned with the traditional work of art wrought by hand, and the latter with the radical modern work of art constructed with the assistance of technological apparatus. To make his point crystal clear to the reader, Benjamin offers the following felicitous analogy with the magician and the surgeon: The surgeon represents the polar opposite of the magician. The magician heals a sick person by the laying on of hands; the surgeon cuts into the patient’s body. The magician maintains the natural distance between the patient and himself...The surgeon does exactly the reverse; he greatly diminishes the distance between himself and the patient by penetrating into the patient’s body.... [While] the painter maintains...a natural distance from reality, the cameraman penetrates deeply into its web.3 Though penned in the mid-1930s, Benjamin’s point – that to be truly contemporary the work must utilize new technologies – remains relevant today, and is exemplified by Eden’s innovative work. In the past three years, Eden has been critically experimenting with new technological equipment and programs as they become available to him. The Wedgwoodn’t Tureen series, that recalls Wedgwood’s associations with the first Industrial Revolution in the early 1800s, is a case in point. The design of the various tureens from the series is generated by using Rhino three-dimensional modeling software, while its fabrication is realized through a form of three-dimensional printing using a ZCorp 510 rapid prototyping machine, an early chapter in the recent revolution in digital manufacturing. Eden becomes a surgeon of the ceramic medium as the rapid prototyping machine delicately




articulates each tureen in a bone-like structure. When the tureens are fashioned in the most vivid hues, it’s instantly obvious they are products of the latest technology. The tureens coated in more subdued tones of the Wedgwood palette take longer to comprehend. From a distance they almost appear to be relatively traditional vessels, loosely resembling archetypes from the Wedgwood series – albeit in a state of permanent ruin – Eden’s comment on the state of decay of the ceramic industry. But this misconception that the Wedgwoodn’t Tureen series is relatively traditional in form is thwarted at close quarters when their myriad intricate details come into focus. Most evident is the way the series breaks down the relationship between the structure of an object and its surface by melting them seamlessly into one another. The result is an exquisite work produced as a part of Eden’s ongoing exploration of the dialogue between art, design and craft, driven by the technological apparatus.


sustained and repeated viewing. After being seduced by The Babel Vessel and Amalthea’s highly aesthetic forms, the viewer is soon caught in their grip, as their interwoven narratives are slowly revealed. So it’s precisely through technology that Eden finds a fresh way to introduce narratives into his vessels – in terms of both their production and their reception. This turns the history of craft’s relationship to design and art in both the Bauhaus and the Arts and Crafts Movement upside down. It’s precisely through the use of cutting-edge digital technology that a work deriving from the field of craft is able to assert itself and so radically recast the relationship of craft to art and design today. Technology is used as a tool to drive Eden’s process of enquiry into the history of forms and the stories they tell by generating objects that operate in the grey area between art and craft and design.

Blue Vortex and Taupe Vortex, 2010 made by Additive Layer Manufacturing from a high quality nylon material with unique mineral soft coating, limited edition of 12 C. À Rebours Black and White Bowls, 2010 made by Additive Layer Manufacturing from a high quality nylon material with unique mineral soft coating and liquid gold leaf details 6.25 x 12 x 6 D. Grey Bloom, 2010 made by Additive Layer Manufacturing from a high quality nylon material with unique mineral soft coating, limited edition 1 of 12 8.5 x 7.5


The Babel Vessel and Amalthea, fabricated from selective laser sintered nylon, extend the role played by technology in Eden’s work. Now it’s not just the production of the work that is suffused with technology, but also its reception. Both The Babel Vessel and Amalthea incorporate Quick Response (QR) barcodes that are ubiquitous in contemporary retail. With their mobile phone pre-loaded with a barcode reader application, the owner of the work can pass their phone over the vessel and be instantly connected to pages on a website Eden has customized for them. These pages could incorporate elements of text, image, sound and video. By combining the experience of a vessel with the experience of the web, Eden entwines tradition and technology. With The Babel Vessel, the tactile experience of the object is linked with the virtual experience of the web. The form and the surface pattern of The Babel Vessel are premised on a sixth-century BC Chinese hu, or wine vessel, whose surface pattern reminded Eden of QR barcodes when he encountered it in the British Museum. In The Babel Vessel, Eden uses available technology to aid him to modernize the way that oral stories are traditionally passed down with a precious family heirloom. The detailing of The Babel Vessel and also Amalthea is extremely intricate. The tactility of their surfaces, together with the particularity of their overall structures, encourages

As a result of recasting these relationships, Eden can no longer be thought of in terms of one or other of the disciplines. Is it craft he produces? Or art? Or design? It’s more accurate to refer to him as a creative practitioner who moves between these three disciplines. For Eden’s emphasis on commingling both conceptual and practical elements from art and craft and design in his work is a vital influence on the future direction of each of the arts. Alex Coles is the author of DesignArt (Tate Publishing, 2005), co-author of Project VITRA (Birkhauser, 2008), and the editor of Design and Art (MIT/Whitechapel). He also writes regularly for the Financial Times and The Art Newspaper. Published in conjunction with the SOFA NEW YORK 2011 Lecture, The Hand and the Glove, Thursday, April 14 from 3:30 – 4:30. Michael Eden is represented at SOFA NEW YORK by Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon.

Walter Gropius, ‘The Theory and Organisation of the Bauhaus’ (1923), Art in Theory: 1900-1990, ed. Charles Harrison and William Wood, Blackwell Publishers, 1993, p. 340.


2 William Morris, ‘The Lesser Arts’ (1882), Art in Theory: 1815-1900, ed. Charles Harrison, William Wood and Jason Geiger, Blackwell Publishers, 1998, p. 751

Walter Benjamin, ‘The Work of Art in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction’, Illuminations, p. 233-34




E. Amalthea, 2011 made by Additive Layer Manufacturing from a high quality nylon material with unique mineral soft coating 21.5 inches in length


18 A.

Crafting Modernism: Midcentury American Art and Design By Jeannine Falino and Jennifer Scanlan


Crafting Modernism: Midcentury American Art and Design, is the first exhibition to explore the significance of the handmade object and its widespread ramifications in art and design from 1945 to 1969, a time of tremendous social change. In this period, the handcrafted object became an integral element of postwar modern design, adding a humanizing counterpoint to the rigid geometries of International style architecture. Craft also became a symbol of countercultural identity for those who felt alienated by the conformity of corporate life and the monotony of manufactured goods. As the period progressed, independently minded studio craftsmen went from making objects for the home, often produced in limited editions, to creating unique works of art. Concurrently, paintings and sculptures of the avant-garde underwent their own transformation by incorporating craft media. Together these changes began to blur the boundaries between the historically discrete disciplines of fine and applied art.

A. Installation, Craftsmen in a Changing World, 1957, Museum of Contemporary Crafts. Photograph courtesy American Craft Council B.

A key influence in these developments was Aileen Osborn Webb. A philanthropist of great vision and energy, she was responsible for creating a range of organizational tools that promoted of the crafted object. Webb opened America House, the first gallery to showcase handcrafted work, founded the American Craft Council which serves artists working in craft media, and she established the School for American Craftsmen, the first modern school dedicated to the field. Webb also created Craft Horizons magazine (today’s American Craft magazine), as a means of sharing new work by artists in America and around the globe, and founded the Museum for Contemporary Crafts in New York (today’s Museum of Arts and Design), was the first museum in the country to focus on contemporary decorative arts. Today’s multivalent field of studio craft owes much to her pioneering efforts.

Expansions in higher education contributed to this surge of interest in craft. When returning veterans began to attend college on the GI Bill of Rights (enacted in 1944), schools responded to the windfall of students by integrating new art facilities and faculty, sometimes creating new programs to serve the burgeoning interest. Many special craft-focused schools, university departments, and classes were established or grew in the years that followed. Faculty, including artists who immigrated to America from Europe in the years surrounding World War II, influenced the course of the nascent studio craft movement. Among them were Josef and Anni Albers, whose Modernist perspective had been shaped by the Bauhaus, the avant-garde German school whose objective was to unify art, craft, and industry. Other immigrants came to the United States with traditional training, like the School of American Craftsman professors John Prip and Tage Frid of Denmark, who were highly skilled journeymen in their respective areas of metalsmithing and woodworking. The new convenience of air travel and the rise of publications such as Craft Horizons, fostered a fresh appreciation for art forms and cultures that stood outside the fine arts hierarchy, and brought European and nonwestern art and design into American classrooms and studios. Through opportunities like the Fulbright International Educational Exchange Program, jeweler Arline Fisch, weavers Sheila Hicks and Ed Rossbach, and glass artist Joel Philip Myers were able to travel overseas to absorb new ideas and techniques. Native American artists began to make their own unique contributions to the field of modern craft. Inupiat Ron Senungetuk, and Charles and Otellie Loloma of the Hopi nation attended art schools, blending their cultural artistic traditions with a modernist sensibility. This rich combination of international creative exchange, talented artists, and educational programs set the stage for a profusion of activity in America.

Ray Eames Charles Eames Stool, 1960 walnut 15 x 13 x 13 Private Collection




E. F.




Lenore Tawney

Tommy Simpson

Jupiter, 1959

Man Balancing a Feather

silk, wool, wood

on His Knows, 1968

53 x 41

pinewood, acrylics, rice paper,

Museum of Arts and Design, Gift of

glue, wood pegs, steel hinges;

the Johnson Wax Company, through

constructed, painted

the American Craft Council, 1977,

74.5 x 45 x 13.5


Museum of Arts and Design, Gift of the Johnson Wax Company, through the American Craft Council, 1979,



Peter Voulkos Cross, 1959


stoneware, low-fire glaze

Harvey Littleton

30.5 x 23 x 10

Falling Blue, 1969

Gift of the Johnson Wax Company,

blown glass

through the American Craft Council,

21.5 x 12.5 x 6


Museum of Arts and Design, Gift of the Johnson Wax Company, through the American Craft Council, 1977, 1977.2.54

After graduation, young artists who worked with craft media were faced with several career choices. Some chose to work independently, seeing small-scale production work as a means to a self-sufficient lifestyle. This was the mission of the School for American Craftsmen, as envisioned by founder Aileen Osborn Webb. Artists like ceramist Karen Karnes, jeweler Elsa Freund, and woodworker Art Carpenter followed this path. Glass artist Harvey Littleton and ceramist Howard Kottler chose teaching careers instead, as art programs continued to swell in size throughout the 1960s. The popularity of the craft aesthetic prompted some designers to employ it as a feature of manufactured goods, and so some artists turned to industry after graduating from school. The term craftsman-designer was used to describe artists who developed works with mass-production capabilities. These artists were hired by established firms to create new designs, as in the case of Joel Philip Myers, who worked for West Virginia glassmaker Blenko, and John Prip who designed flatware and hollowware for Reed & Barton of Taunton, Massachusetts. Ceramics and textiles yielded particularly effective results with this approach, as seen in Russel Wright’s thickly glazed ceramics by Bauer pottery, and textiles by Jack Lenor Larsen that softened the geometry of corporate interiors. Beyond the arenas of craft and industry, modern designers often chose handmade objects, made both in the United States and abroad, to enrich interiors. Charles and Ray Eames looked to Africa, Mexico, India, and South America for color and pattern. Ray Eames chose an African stool as the design source for her Time-Life chairs, and she regularly arranged groups of textiles and small crafted works from Mexico or Africa in and around the furniture of their California home. The designer Alexander Girard was enamored by crafts from around the world.

Girard acquired quantities of material in his travels, some of which he sold in Herman Miller’s Textiles & Objects shop along with his own textiles. In period photographs of Case Study Houses in southern California, ceramics by local artists such as Otto and Gertrud Natzler can be found anchoring the open spaces. In New York, George Nelson’s design firm worked with Vermont’s Bennington Pottery to develop vessels that had a handcrafted aesthetic for their clients. Aesthetic and material advances in craft and design were paralleled by developments in the world of fine arts. After World War II, influential movements that were particularly attractive for craft artists were Surrealism, Abstract Expressionism, and Pop Art. The “fine art” influence shifted the emphasis in craft curriculums from design and function towards purely formal properties. Abstract Expressionist approaches to painting were adapted to ceramics by Peter Voulkos, who was first to cut ties with functionalism. Voulkos began making vessels of unprecedented scale and vitality, revealing Abstract Expressionism’s commitment to process, risk, and embodied energy. This development was catalyzed by a 1953 residency at the experimental Black Mountain College, where he met Josef Albers, John Cage, and painters from the New York School. Voulkos helped to establish ceramics as a viable, expressive, and sculptural medium, beyond all functional concern. His dramatic forms challenged the concept of function and the ideals of control and fine craftsmanship. Other artists influenced by broader artistic movements include Lenore Tawney and Kay Sekimachi in fiber; Sam Kramer and J. Fred Woell in jewelry; Wendell Castle and Tommy Simpson in wood; and Robert Arneson and John Mason in ceramics. Lenore Tawney and Sheila Hicks rejected traditional “feminine” associations with fiber to create massive three-dimensional works that bridged the art-craft divide.




Conversely, craft media was appropriated by fine arts practitioners like Lucas Samaras, Claes Oldenburg, and Robert Rauschenberg, who freely employed a mixed-media aesthetic with ceramic, fiber, wood and other materials that were considered outside the traditional canon of painting and sculpture. Alexander Calder and Isamu Noguchi preceded these artists, working across the functional/non-functional divide, and blurring concepts of art, craft, and design. These examples of artistic cross-fertilization are a special part of this exhibition. In addition to the influences of fine art and design, practitioners of craft media also found fertile ground for addressing the sweeping social changes of the 1960s, and for expressing cultural identity, artistic innovation, and social commentary. The ceramists of the “California Funk” movement, led by Robert Arneson, thumbed their nose at the status quo using a range of humor, from political to bawdy. Many chose creative expression as a means of personal rebellion against the homogeneity and mass production prevalent in American society, while others were excited by the potential of new materials. Ted Hallman wove with plastics, while Harvey Littleton and Dale Chihuly explored the possibilities of glass. As their work entered the public realm through museum exhibitions and publications, craft added to the ongoing dialogue on meaning in American art and life that was shared with poetry, literature, dance, music and theater.


Crafting Modernism: Midcentury American Art and Design is part four of The Centenary Project, an in-depth examination of American craft in the twentieth century. The first exhibition, entitled The Ideal Home, reviewed the Arts and Crafts Movement, and was followed by Revivals! Diverse Traditions and Craft in the Machine Age, which focused on other aspects of craft in the interwar period. A scholarly catalogue will be published by Harry N. Abrams containing essays, biographies and extended reference materials.

Jeannine Falino and Jennifer Scanlan, co-curators, Museum of Arts and Design, New York. Published in conjunction with Crafting Modernism: Midcentury American Art and Design Exhibition October 11, 2011–January 15, 2012 at the Museum of Arts and Design, New York and February 27, 2012– May 21, 2012 at Rochester Memorial Art Gallery, Rochester, New York.



Wendell Castle

John Mason working on Blue Wall

Benny Lamp, 1969

in the Glendale studio, 1959. Photo

fiberglass, neon

by Robert Bucknam, courtesy of

34.75 x 57.25 x 16.5

John Mason

Collection of Wendell Castle H. J. Fred Woell The Good Guys, 1966 walnut, steel, copper, plastic, silver, gold leaf 4 x .5 Museum of Arts and Design, Gift of the Johnson Wax Company, through the American Craft Council, 1977, 1977.2.102



24 A.

From Collage To Tapestry: Louis Nevelson, Gloria Ross & The Dovecot Studios of Edinburgh By Ann Lane Hedlund

Between 1972 and 1976, the well-known American sculptor Louise Nevelson expressly created a series of collages as models for modern tapestries. Over the next eight years, 15 unique tapestries were woven at the Dovecot Studios in Edinburgh, Scotland, under the artistic direction of Archie Brennan and, later, Fiona Mathison. Gloria F. Ross was the visionary originator of this collaborative project, assuming the role known in France as a tapestry éditeur. These wall hangings, as interpretations of heretofore unknown collages, emerge as powerful innovations of the time. A Career in the Textile Arts Beginning in 1963 and continuing for the next 34 years, Gloria Ross worked with celebrated American and European painters to create or adapt over 100 designs that were made into masterful wall hangings. About half of these hand hooked rugs and woven tapestries were singular pieces, and half were made in multiple editions of three to seven, resulting in 248 individual panels.

A. Landscape (within Landscape), 1979 wool and other natural fiber wefts on cotton warp, 82.5 x 63 inches photo: Eric Pollitzer. © Estate of

Noland, Lucas Samaras, Frank Stella, and Jack Youngerman. After operating her own New York studio briefly, Ross engaged tapestry weavers, first in 1970 at the Dovecot Studios in Edinburgh, Scotland, and then at workshops in Aubusson and Felletin in France. Later she worked with Navajo and Pueblo weavers in the American Southwest, the Victorian Tapestry Workshop in Australia (see Walker 2007), and broadloom weavers in China and the United States. Ross’s devotion to such projects came from a belief that tapestry’s rich textures, hues and history rivaled any other medium. Her dedication to reviving traditional European tapestry grew in the 1960s, B. just as the fiber art movement pushed weavers from their looms and pulled free-standing work off the walls. The collaborations between Ross, Nevelson and Brennan moved against this tide and demonstrate the long-lasting merit of innovative studio-based projects.

Louise Nevelson/Artists Rights

Ross worked first with abstract designs from her sister, the widely accomplished painter Helen Frankenthaler, and then from modernist images by her brother-in-law, abstract expressionist Robert Motherwell. In all, she worked with 28 painters and sculptors, including Romare Bearden, Jean Dubuffet, Adolph Gottlieb, Paul Jenkins, Morris Louis, Louise Nevelson, Kenneth

Society (ARS), New York B. Maquette for Landscape (within Landscape), 1976, mixed media, 11.5 x 8.5 inches photo: Gloria F. Ross. © Estate of Louise Nevelson/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

Nevelson – Sculptor and Collage Maker Louise Nevelson was born in 1899 in Russia, but grew up in Maine and established her career in New York. Calling herself “an architect of shadows,” she painted many of her large-scale wood and found object constructions entirely black; others were white. In both extremes, she emphasized the crevices, shadows and textures


of the materials. Her large sculpture Sky Cathedral joined the collections of the Museum of Modern Art in 1958. She showed in the Venice Biennale in 1962 and gained an international reputation during the last quarter of the 20th century.

C. Maquette for The Late, Late Moon, 1976, mixed media,19 x 20 inches Photo by Gloria F. Ross. © Estate of Louise Nevelson/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York D.

Nevelson cultivated a reputation for flamboyance. Although she didn’t make textiles, she displayed a unique sense of personal fashion. Ross commented, “There was something so wonderfully gothic about much of Nevelson’s work and Nevelson herself, who was an artwork unto herself. Her wonderful costumes, and those big mink eyelashes, and all the rest – the turbans!”

Sky Cathedral II, 1974-77 (edition of 5 plus 2 artist’s proofs), wool and other natural fiber wefts on cotton warp, 88 x 70 inches. Photo by Peter Ferling, courtesy of Teleflex Incorporated. © Estate of Louise

Nevelson Collages, Dovecot Tapestries The first model made by Louise Nevelson for a GFR Tapestry was a lead intaglio collage called Sky Cathedral, named after her 1950s construction series. Multiple leaden-gray pieces with stamped designs and texture were separately affixed to heavy paper. Originally part of the 1971 print series Night Sound, executed in multiples for Pace Gallery, this particular version was modified specifically for tapestry, as Nevelson and Ross adjusted the puzzle-like pieces until appropriate for weaving.

Nevelson/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York

Nevelson showed at Pace Gallery on 57th Street in Manhattan. Tapestries orchestrated by Ross were represented by Pace Editions, Pace’s print-dealing counterpart at the same location. Gallery directors Arnold Glimcher and Richard Solomon played major roles in bringing together Ross and Nevelson, sharing the venture’s cost, and marketing the art. Discussions among the four began in 1970; two years later things began to materialize.

Two quite different tapestries resulted from the maquette. In “Sky Cathedral I” the weavers used gold-colored metallic threads in a nubby weave on a deep black wool background. 1 When Nevelson saw this first tapestry, she exclaimed in her booming voice, “That’s not a Nevelson, that’s a Ross!” The New York Times singled it out: “Surely the Nevelson, a dazzling gold against black hanging … is one of the freshest approaches in this genre” [of handwoven tapestries].2 Nevelson’s original reaction notwithstanding, she grew eager to proceed with other tapestries.


The Dovecot Studios and Archie Brennan By 1972, Ross had already been working for several years with Archie Brennan, artistic director of the Dovecot Studios in Edinburgh. A superb artist and master weaver, he rapidly became her mentor. His team of expert weavers had created expressive “GFR Tapestries” from purpose-made models and extant paintings by Motherwell, Frankenthaler, Gottlieb, Noland, Youngerman and others. The Dovecot Studios were established in 1912, eventually becoming known as the Edinburgh Tapestry Company. Founded by a Scottish nobleman and run for decades by family members, the studio produced grand scale tapestries for aristocratic patrons. During the 1950s, the operation transformed into a commercially viable artistic venture, weaving tapestries from designs by recognized artists for public sale and commissions.

Following the Sky Cathedral tapestries, Nevelson exhorted Ross to “Go beyond!” and declared she would make more maquettes only if each became a one-of-a-kind weaving. Thus began plans for the “Uniques,” as Nevelson called them, for which she’d gained inspiration a few years earlier. Her long-time assistant, Diana Mackown has recalled, “I traveled with Louise in 1972 to Amarillo, Texas, where she [was] to give a kind of seminar ... After her work there, we rented a car and drove to New Mexico to visit Georgia O’Keeffe [at her home in Abiquiu]. We also made a few trips to Arizona …” 4 D.

E. The Late, Late Moon, 1980, wool and other natural fiber wefts on

Archie Brennan arrived as an apprentice at the Dovecot in 1948 and became artistic director in 1964. He employed both men and women (where only men were previously hired), and brought in the first college-trained weavers. The skilled artisans who worked on GFR Tapestries included Maureen Hodge, Fiona Mathison, Jean Taylor, Douglas Grierson, Harry Wright, Fred Mann, Neil McDonald and apprentices Johnny Wright and Gordon Brennan.


The woven interpretation of “Sky Cathedral II” emerged as white-onwhite patterning on a deep blue wool background. Its textured interlacements and shading reveal Brennan’s admiration for Nevelson’s white-on-white constructions. 3

cotton warp, 69 x 73 inches photo: Eric Pollitzer. © Estate of Louise Nevelson/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York F. Sky Cathedral I, 1972, wool, linen, and metallic/synthetic wefts on cotton warp, 84 x 68 inches photo: Gloria F. Ross © Estate of Gloria F. Ros

The stunning landscapes of the Southwest’s deserts and uplands clearly made an impact. By 1976, Nevelson had created seven brilliant little collages made from torn papers, scumbled and folded cardboards, and other found materials. Small in comparison to most of Nevelson’s monumental works, these ranged from 8.5 x 6 inches to 19 x 20 inches, and are now known only through 35mm slides. In earthy tones and rough textures, most received titles evoking arid lands – Night Mountain, Desert, Dusk in the Desert, Mirror Desert, Reflection, Landscape (within Landscape), and The Late, Late Moon.




28 G.

To view the collages and discuss the project, Archie Brennan met directly with Nevelson, Ross and the gallery directors in New York. Whereas tapestry commissions usually proceeded from photos and secondary cartoons, Nevelson’s collages flew to Edinburgh and the weavers worked from originals.

The tapestries were sold through Pace and acquired by corporate and private collections. Although individually shown in museum or company settings, they’ve never been shown collectively. The collages’ dispositions are unknown. Interpretation not Reproduction Gloria F. Ross’s complex tapestrymaking projects never proceeded the same way twice – each developed a different dynamic between her, the selected artist and chosen weavers. For the Nevelson-Dovecot projects, three strong characters came together and clicked. Louise Nevelson had, in Ross’s words, “crazy elegance and style, humor and artistry.” The usually indomitable Gloria Ross gave Archie Brennan the lead as her mentor. He in H. turn shared technical challenges with his skilled team. The special interpretive nature of the GFR Tapestries grew from these unique interactions.

Despite their diminutive size, the maquettes’ complexity required many woven trials. Studio members painstakingly explored fibers, yarns, weaves and structures to interpret the collages. Depending principally on the weavers’ creativity, samples were sent to Ross who decided what to share with Nevelson, Glimcher and Solomon. Staff involvement was intense – Brennan once joked that the Dovecot had practically become the “Nevelson Tapestry Company.” Scale changed from notebook-sized collages to woven works measuring dozens of square feet. As described in Gloria F. Ross & Modern Tapestry, “Corrugations grew into weaverly ripples and channels; a crumpled piece of silver foil became shiny silver-toned threads; feathered, tattered edges smoothed into more subtle margins.” In addition, the weavers “created intentionally distorted slits, tightened or loosened yarn tension, varied interlacing over one or multiple warps, and employed on-loom wrapping stitches. They also employed … color blending, hatching, pick-and-pick alternation of colors, and modulated shading.”

G. Dusk in the Desert, wool and other natural fiber wefts on cotton warp 84 x 58 inches photo: Gloria F. Ross. © Estate of Louise Nevelson/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. H. Maquette for Dusk in the Desert, 1976, mixed media approx. 13 x 11 inches photo: Gloria F. Ross. © Estate of Louise Nevelson/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York.

Dr. Ann Lane Hedlund is curator and professor of anthropology at Arizona State Museum, University of Arizona, Tucson, where she also directs the Gloria F. Ross Tapestry Program. A cultural anthropologist who specializes in the historic and modern textile traditions of the American Southwest, she recently published Gloria F. Ross & Modern Tapestry (2010, Yale University Press, in association with Arizona State Museum). This essay was adapted from a 2010 presentation at the Biennial Symposium of the Textile Society of America in Lincoln, Nebraska. It expands on research for the recent book, Gloria F. Ross & Modern Tapestry. All direct quotations appearing here are from the book, unless otherwise noted. Titles of tapestries are italicized and set in quotation marks; titles of non-fiber artworks that served as models (maquettes) for tapestries are italicized. Published in conjunction with the SOFA NEW YORK 2011 Lecture, Tapestry Becomes Modern Art featuring master weaver Archie Brennan, art critic Grace Glueck and author Ann Lane Hedlund. The lecture takes place Friday, April 15 at 3:00 pm and is followed by a book signing.

Bibliography Hedlund, Ann Lane. Gloria F. Ross & Modern Tapestry. New Haven, CT: Yale, in association with Arizona State Museum, Tucson, 2010. Scottish Arts Council. Master Weavers: Tapestry from the Dovecot Studios, 1912-1980. Edinburgh, Scotland: Canongate Books, 1980. Walker, Sue. Artists’ Tapestries from Australia, 1975-2005. Melbourne, Australia: Beagle Press, 2007. 1

Although five tapestries in this edition were planned, only one was made (and this one, 84 by 68 inches, has not been located).


Rita Reif, “Putting Down the Brush and Painting on a Loom,” New York Times, 9/29/1972.


A full set of five panels plus two artist’s proofs were made in this edition between 1974 and 1977, each measuring 88 by 70 inches. The handling of signatures varied with each tapestry in the edition and required team meetings to clarify. It would take a separate essay to untangle the discussions and decision-making about this controversial aspect of production.


Personal communication, Diana Mackown to Ann Hedlund via e-mail, 9/2/2010.


Déjà Vu in an Enchanting World of Small Sculptural Forms – The Work of Shinya Yamamura By Yoshiaki Inui


Shinya Yamamura always uses lacquer as his medium, and his work includes many pieces created using traditional lacquer techniques. The tendency to categorize his work in terms of the conventional genres as an example of the craft of lacquerware is thus quite natural, if mistaken. The sculptural forms this artist creates in lacquer are utterly unlike the lacquerware one imagines upon hearing that term, the familiar objects for everyday use such as bowls, boxes, or lacquered shelves. Even more surprising is that his work lacks the decorative effects one associates with lacquer; it does not simply display the deep translucency characteristic of lacquer: the beautiful, glossy color gradations or the lavish surface treatment in gold and silver, as in maki-e, using powered gold and silver. In fact, some of his pieces hardly appear to have involved the use of lacquer at all. Nonetheless, while it violates our expectations about lacquerware, Yamamura's work is not only created with lacquer but also could exist only through the use of lacquer.

(His) completed objects are so tiny and thin-walled (but strengthened by the urushi) that they seem feather-light. Janet Koplos

What is most characteristic of Yamamura's work is his use of lacquer with other materials – or rather, that he uses them together, as an integral unit. Of course, as he himself says, lacquer begins as a liquid, and it is always used to make a coating or “skin” over another object; that is, lacquer necessarily coexists with other materials, but he breaks new ground in the way lacquer and other materials coexist in his work, and how.


Conventional lacquerware can be divided into two types: either lacquer applied as a coating to a body of another material or decor of precious metals and other materials applied over lacquer. Yamamura's work would have to be assigned to the latter, but he does not merely apply decoration to the surface, as in maki-e. Here the lacquer and other materials are not separate but inextricably bound together. For example, Yamamura may mix another material deep within the lacquer so that they form a single unit, or he may use lacquer to accentuate the beauty of another material. In any case, this artist, unfettered by conventional ideas about lacquer, develops relationships between it and other materials with great freedom.







Shinya Yamamura

Moonlight Incense Container, 2010

Plum-shaped Abalone Shell Incense

May Mountain Colored Lacquer

Star Kernel Incense Container, 2010

turban and abalone shell, silver

Container, 2010

Incense Container, 2010

abalone shell, gold plate,

and gold powder

Mexican abalone, gold powder

dry lacquer powder, green

gold powder

2.5 x 3.25 x 2

2.5 x 3.25 x 3.25

lacquer, gold powder

1.75 x 4.5 x 2.25

2 x 3.75 x 2.75


Another distinctive feature of his work is the wide variety of materials he uses with lacquer. Metallic leaves and flakes, mother of pearl, and eggshells are all materials that have long been used in lacquerware, but Yamamura also makes free use of unusual materials such as deer hair, wood with a distinctive grain, and ivory, with surprising effects. He is not, however, engaged in a mere quest for novelty. His austere, finely honed aesthetic sensibility always guides his selection of materials, with results so fascinating they are bound to stimulate the viewer.

When he (Shinya Yamamura ) was in high school he saw a black box with a bird drawn in a white line; he says he ‘fell in love’ then, but only later learned that it was a lacquer surface inlaid with egg shell. Janet Koplos

A further unique aspect of Yamamura’s work is that all these pieces are small enough to be held in the palm of one’s hand. Working at that scale requires, of course, great skill to work with the necessary delicacy and precision. In that respect, his pieces might be thought to be related to the Edo period (1600-1868) tradition of producing exquisite small craft objects, such as inro cases, netsuke toggles, sword guards, combs, hair ornaments and other ornamental everyday objects. Here, too, conventional expectations are overturned. Yamamura's work is entirely free of the complex, fussy ornamentation that Edo craftsmen lavished on such pieces. His work is small, but each piece is extraordinarily clean and simple in form. Simple does not, however, imply arid, lifeless abstract forms. Each of his forms is defined by subtle, organic curves and flowing, rounded surfaces that call forth an emotional reaction in the viewer. Yamamura himself has said that he always seeks to create forms that will arouse a sense of déjà vu. Indeed, each of his works is alive with lyricism mingled with a subtle nostalgia. The dense condensation of human dreams, memories, and hopes in the cherished world Shinya Yamamura creates inevitably speaks with an intimate voice to those who explore it.

Yoshiaki Inui, President at Kanazawa College of Art, Ishikawa, Japan Published in conjunction with Ippodo Gallery’s presentation at SOFA NEW YORK 2011.











Gold and Silver Lacquer Sayanuri

Stacked Tower-shaped Egg Shell

Polished Blurred Small Container

Sacred Jewel Incense Container

Small Gold Lacquer Variation Incense

Container, 2009

Incense Container, 2009

with Stripe Motif, 2009

with Arabesque Motif, 2009

Container with Chrysanthemum

gold and silver powder

egg shell, green lacquer, wooden

red lacquer, gold powder

green lacquer, egg shell,

Motif, 2009

2.25 x 2 x 2

chips, gold powder

2.5 x 3 x 3

gold powder

ivory, gold plate, gold powder

2.75 x 2.75 x 2.75

1.5 x 5 x 2.25

3.5 x 2 x 2









Mother of Pearl Gold Lacquer

Rounded-bottom Tea Caddy

Gold Lacquer Small Box with

Small Silver Lacquer Incense

Small Container, 2009

with Spiral Pattern, 2008

Cherry Motif, 2009

Container, 2009


abalone shell, gold powder

colored lacquer, turban shell,

turban shell, gold plate, gold powder

silver powder and line

3.75 x 2.5 x 1.75

gold powder

1.75 x 3.5 x 1.75

1.75 x 1.75 x 1.75

2.75 x 2.5 x 2.5



Yamamura’s goal, he told me, is beauty. He wants to make an object that people will want to keep and hold forever. Janet Koplos



Solo at SOFA

A singular introduction to new artists, new works. Dedicated spaces for one-person and themed shows on the cutting-edge of concept, technique or materials. Presented by SOFA NEW YORK dealers in addition to their booth exhibits.



Jane Sauer Gallery Joanne Teasdale

Ephemeral, 2010 kilnformed glass and fusible film, 37 x 27 x 1.25

Mariana Magtaz Yael Sonia

Perpetual Motion: Kit Curve, 2004 bracelet/pendant handcrafted in 18k gold with interchangeable spheres in citrine, gray tourmaline, amethyst, aquamarine and gold paved with diamonds, 2.75 x 3.5 x 0.6

Ornamentum Jennifer Trask

Acanthus, 2010 antler, 17th century gilded frame, gold leaf, gold, 16 x 12 x 3


Aaron Faber Gallery Focus: Studio jewelry in fine metals/ 20th century watches and jewels Staff: Edward S. Faber; Patricia Kiley Faber; Felice Salmon; Tamara Leacock; Alex Gadilov; Alison Gershonson; Jackie Lynn Wax

666 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10103 voice 212.586.8411 fax 212.582.0205

Peter Schmid/Atelier Zobel, Ring, 2010 sterling silver, black granite, black diamonds, 1.5 x 1.25


Exhibiting: Rami Abboud Glenda Arentzen Marco Borghesi Petra Class Marilyn Cooperman Arata Fuchi Michael Good Barbara Heinrich Angela Hubel Lucie Heskett-Brem

Juha Koskela Enric Majoral Bernd Munsteiner Jutta Munsteiner Tom Munsteiner Earl Pardon Tod Pardon So Young Park Peter Schmid / Atelier Zobel Christian Streit

Juha Koskela, Bracelet, 2010 sterling silver, 3.5 x 6


Adamar Fine Arts Contemporary painting, sculpture and installations by recognized and emerging artists Staff: Tamar Erdberg, owner/director Adam Erdberg, owner

Luis Efe Velez, Alex and Nohra, 2009 stainless steel, 70 x 15 x12


4141 NE 2nd Avenue Suite 107 Miami, FL 33137 voice 305.576.1355 fax 305.576.1922

Exhibiting: Susan Silver Brown Brad Howe Zammy Migdal Julian Opie Marlene Rose Tolla Luis Efe Velez Tom Wesselman

Julian Opie, Kris Walking, 2010 lenticular acrylic in an aluminum frame specified by artist, 32.5 x 20.5


Ann Nathan Gallery Contemporary figurative and realist painting, sculpture, and artist-made furniture by established and emerging artists Staff: Ann Nathan, owner/director Victor Armendariz, assistant director Jan Pieter Fokkens, preparator Julie Oimoen

212 West Superior Street Chicago, IL 60654 voice 312.664.6622 fax 312.664.9392

Jim Rose, Five Drawer Quilt Runner Table with Shelf, 2010 steel, natural rust patina, found color panels, 36 x 72 x 16


Exhibiting: Pavel Amromin Mary Borgman Gordon Chandler Cristina Cordova Michael Gross Peter Hayes Chris Hill Jesus Curia Perez Jim Rose Marc Sijan John Tuccillo Jerilyn Virden

Marc Sijan, Standing Guard resin, paint, mixed media, 71 x 20 x 16


ARZENAL Promoting contemporary avant-garde design, special glass and porcelain products and furniture Staff: Katerina Baglio; Martina Paulova; Stanislav Volek; Tereza Reinhardtova

Ron Arad, The Palindrome, 2011 crystal glass, 9 x 11 x 9 photo: Ron Arad


Valentinska 11 Prague, Czech Republic 11000 voice 420.777.017.779

Exhibiting: Ron Arad Andrea Branzi Toshiyuiki Kita Alberto Meda Borek Sipek Oscar Tusquets Shigeru Uchida Nanda Vigo

Borek Sipek, Mulano Sero, 2010 crystal glass, 21 x 18 x 10 photo: Dalibor Sipek


Berengo Studio 1989 Berengo Studio provides contemporary artists with an opportunity to express their creativity in a new medium–glass Staff: Adriano Berengo, president Marco Berengo, director

Fondamenta Vetrai 109/A Murano, Venice, Italy 30141 voice 39.041.739.453 fax 39.041.527.6588 Berengo Collection Calle Larga San Marco 412/413 Venice, Italy 30124 voice fax

Loris Andrea Vianello, Anime, Magiosso Grando E Tagiol, 2010 glass, 10 x 19 x 11 and 1 x 12 x 6 photo: Francesco Allegretto


Exhibiting: Joost Van Bleiswijk Bluer Jan De Vliegher Kiki Van Eijk Massimo Lunardon Michael Petry Loris Andrea Vianello

Joost Van Bleiswijk, Glass Stacks, 2010 glass, 45.25 x 9.5 x 9.5 photo: Francesco Ferruzzi


browngrotta arts Focusing on art textiles and fiber sculpture for more than 24 years Staff: Rhonda Brown and Tom Grotta, co-curators Roberta Condos, associate

By Appointment Wilton, CT voice 203.834.0623 fax 203.762.5981

Mary Giles, Golden Fissure, 2010 hammered brass with iron and brass wire, 10 x 28 x 13


Exhibiting: Adela Akers Dona Anderson Jane Balsgaard Dorothy Gill Barnes Dail Behennah Nancy Moore Bess Marian Bijlenga Lia Cook Olga de Amaral Lizzie Farey Mary Giles Helena Hernmarck Kazue Honma Kate Hunt Kiyomi Iwata Christine Joy Tamiko Kawata

Lewis Knauss Naomi Kobayashi Nancy Koenigsberg Sue Lawty Jennifer Falck Linssen Mary Merkel-Hess Norma Minkowitz Judy Mulford Keiji Nio Toshio Sekiji Hisako Sekijima Jin-Sook So Grethe Sørenson Ethel Stein Ulla-Maija Vikman Chang Yeonsoon Jiro Yonezawa Carolina Yrarrazaval

Helena Hernmarck, Tabula Rasa 2, 2010 wool, 53 x 44


Bruno Dahl Gallery Contemporary fine art Staff: Bruno Dahl, owner

Keld Moseholm, The Saw bronze, 25 inches high


Stockflethsvej 12 Ebeltoft, Denmark 8400 voice

Exhibiting: Lars Calmar Keld Moseholm Johan Thunell Per Weiss

Lars Calmar, Untitled, 2010 ceramic, 32 inches high


Charon Kransen Arts Contemporary innovative jewelry and objects from around the world Staff: Adam Brown; Lisa Granovsky Charon Kransen

Efharis Alepedis, Necklace, 2010 red patent leather, silk cocoons, epoxy resin, silver


By Appointment 817 West End Avenue Suite 11C New York, NY 10025 voice 212.627.5073 fax 212.663.9026

Exhibiting: Efharis Alepedis Alidra Andre de la Porte Magali Anidjar Ralph Bakker Michael Becker Liv Blavarp Julie Blyfield Sophie Bouduban Ximena Briceno Florian Buddeberg Anton Cepka Yu Chun Chen Moon Choonsun Lina Christensen Sabine Conrad Annemie De Corte Giovanni Corvaja Simon Cottrell Isabel Dammermann Jaclyn Davidson Saskia Detering Daniel Di Caprio Babette von Dohnanyi Matthias Dyer Stephanie Fleck

Anna Frohn Suzanne Golden Willemijn de Greef Birgit Hagmann Sophie Hanagarth Mirjam Hiller Leonore Hinz Carolina Hornauer Marian Hosking Reiko Ishiyama Hilde Janich Andrea Janosik Eun Yeong Jeong Lisa Juen Machteld van Joolingen Junwon Jung Yeonmi Kang Masumi Kataoka Ulla Kaufmann Jimin Kim Christiane Koehne Yael Krakowski Lisa Kroeber Shana Kroiz Andrew Kuebeck Elfrun Lach

Kristiina Laurits Gail Leavitt Dongchun Lee Felieke van der Leest Nicole Lehmann Kathrine Lindman Nel Linssen Susanna Loew Sim Luttin Stefano Marchetti Vicki Mason Sharon Massey Leslie Matthews Christine Matthias Wendy McAllister Timothy McMahon Sonia Morel Carla Nuis Angela O’Kelly Daniela Osterrieder Barbara Paganin Liana Pattihis Natalya Pinchuk Ramon Cuyas Puig Sarah Read Anthony Roussel

Jackie Ryan Lucy Sarneel Isabell Schaupp Marjorie Schick Claude Schmitz Roos van Soest Elena Spano Ante Stolz Betty Stoukides Barbara Stutman Danni Swaag Janna Syvanoja Salima Thakker Fabrizio Tridenti Catherine Truman Chang-Ting Tsai Myung Urso Flora Vagi Christel Van Der Laan Karin Wagner Julia Walter Caroline Weiss Francis Willemstijn Jasmin Winter Susanna Wolbers Annamaria Zanella

Mirjam Hiller, Brooch Ovalias, 2010 stainless steel, powder coated


Chiaroscuro Contemporary Art Contemporary abstraction in all media Staff: John Addison, director

Flo Perkins, Macchia Solare, 2010 blown glass, steel, 40 x 26 x 25


702 1/2 & 708 Canyon Road Santa Fe, NM 87501 voice 505.992.0711

Exhibiting: Rebecca Bluestone John Garrett Jun Kaneko Kay Khan Flo Perkins

Jun Kaneko, Untitled (03-11-11) glazed ceramics, 34 x 18.5 x 12.5


Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Contemporary studio ceramics, glass, silver and jewelry Staff: Clare Beck; Adrian Sassoon Andrew Wicks; Mark Piolet

By Appointment 14 Rutland Gate London, United Kingdom SW71BB voice 44.20.7581.9888 fax 44.20.7823.8473

Michael Eden, Maelstrom III, 2010 made by Additive Layer Manufacturing from a high-quality nylon material with unique mineral soft coating, 16.75 x 11.75 x 11.75 photo: Adrian Sassoon


Exhibiting: Felicity Aylieff Natasha Daintry Michael Eden Angela Jarman Kate Malone Junko Mori Colin Reid

Bruno Romanelli Julian Stair Hiroshi Suzuki Andrea Walsh Andrew Wicks Rachael Woodman Udo Zembok

Junko Mori, Propagation Project: Lichen Petals, 2010 forged mild steel, wax-coated, 19.5 x 27.5 x 23.5 photo: Adrian Sassoon


Clark Priftis Art Offering comprehensive fine art services with a limitless selection of artwork in all media Staff: Ann Priftis, owner/director 100 International Drive Baltimore, MD 21202 voice 917.647.6835 Exhibiting: Abby Modell

Abby Modell for LLe–Dom Comptemporary Art Glass, Dionysus, 2010 blown glass, cut and polished, 13 x 32 x 13 photo: Fred Marcus Photography


Abby Modell for LLe–Dom Comptemporary Art Glass, Puzzle Series #2, 2011 blown glass, cut, polished and sandblasted, 13 x 18 photo: Fred Marcus Photography


Collection Ateliers d’Art de France Contemporary French craft across a wide range of media Staff: Anne-Laure Roussille

Gisèle Buthod-Garçon, Connivence, 2010 stoneware, 23.75 x 9.75 x 12.25


4 Rue de Thorigny Paris, France 75003 voice 33.1.4278.6774 fax 33.1.4277.4201

Exhibiting: Gisèle Buthod-Garçon Daphne Corregan

Daphne Corregan, Communicating Vessels, 2011 smoked clay, 18.5 x 10 x 6.5


Contemporary Applied Arts Renowned for the best British applied art for 60 years Staff: Becky Harle Contemporary Applied Arts members

2 Percy Street London, United Kingdom W1T1DD voice 44.207.436.2344 fax 44.207.636.6269

Zoe Arnold, Searching Glance Necklace, 2010 druzy, mother of pearl, lava cameo, birdseye marble, silver, 8.25 x .75 photo: Zoe Arnold


Exhibiting: Peter Archer Zoe Arnold Nicholas Arroyave-Portela Vladimir Bรถhm Christie Brown Helen Carnac David Clarke Bob Crooks Sally Fawkes

Stephen Gillies Katy Hackney Joseph Harrington Kate Jones Gabriele Koch Ronald Pennell Wendy Ramshaw Merete Rasmussen David Watkins

Gabriele Koch, Standing Form, 2010 porcellanous stoneware, 22 inches high photo: Kelpie


CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Process-apparent artworks in diverse media, including installation, sculpture and painting Staff: Cynthia Reeves, owner/director Sara P. Mintz, associate director Sara Sharvit, director of marketing and sales

Jaehyo Lee, 0121-1110=110033, 2010 wood, big cone pine, 75 x 75 x 51


New York, NY voice 212.714.0044

Exhibiting: Shen Chen Allison Gildersleeve Jaehyo Lee Anne Lindberg Sibylle Pasche Jonathan Prince Claire Watkins

Shen Chen, Untitled No. 12244-09, 2009 acrylic on canvas, 54 x 46


Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Contemporary Chinese and Japanese ceramics; jewelry Staff: Beatrice Lei Chang, director

By Appointment New York, NY voice 212.230.1680 fax 212.230.1618

Takashi Wada, Tourmaline and Diamond Pendant/Brooch, c. 1979 tourmaline, diamond, 18k and 14k gold, silver; signed, .75 x 3.25 x 3 photo: Gary Lau


Exhibiting: Sueharu Fukami Andrew Grima Shoji Hamada Yasuo Hayashi Shigemasa Higashida Toshimi Imura Kosuke Kaneshige Tsubusa Kato Yasuhiro Kohara Lihong Li Yuriko Matsuda Kazuhiko Miwa Kyusetsu XII Miwa

Akira Miyazawa Taimei Hiroaki Morino Harumi Nakashima Ayumi Shigematsu Haruko Sugawara Kazuo Takiguchi Asuka Tsuboi Takashi Wada Toshisada Wakao Ed Wiener Fiona Wong Kazuko Yamanaka

Toshimi Imura, Growing 04-2, 2004 ceramic, 16.5 x 20.5 x 24 photo: Alexandra Negoita


David Richard Contemporary Contemporary American and international art in a variety of media Staff: David Eichholtz and Richard Barger, directors 130 Lincoln Avenue, Suite D Santa Fe, NM 87501 voice 505.983.9555 fax 505.983.1284

Exhibiting: Philip Baldwin Lisa Cahill Peter Chinni Monica Guggisberg Benjamin Edols Kathy Elliott Don Morris Benjamin Sewell Jean Wells Jack Zajac

Peter Chinni, Natura Extena-Maquette, 1965 bronze and gold plated, 7.5 x 11.5 x 11.5, edition of 20


Philip Baldwin and Monica Guggisberg, Viennese Future, 2010 blown glass vessel with cold-worked surface, 16 x 11 x 10


Donna Schneier Fine Arts Modern masters in ceramics, glass, fiber, metal and wood Staff: Donna Schneier; Leonard Goldberg; Jesse Sadia

William Morris, Animal Vase, 1993 glass, 17 x 18


By Appointment Palm Beach FL & New York, NY voice 518.441.2884

Exhibiting: Robert Arneson Rudy Autio Dale Chihuly Dan Dailey Viola Frey David Gilhooly Kreg Kallenberger Marvin Lipofsky Harvey K. Littleton Michael Lucero Wendy Maruyama Klaus Moje

William Morris Joel Philip Myers Barbara Packer Ed Rossbach Mary Shaffer Paul Stankard Lino Tagliapietra Bertil Vallien Howard Werner Beatrice Wood Betty Woodman Toots Zynsky

Harvey K. Littleton, Rocker, c.1985 blown glass, 18 x 14 x 5


Duane Reed Gallery Contemporary painting and sculpture including glass, ceramics and fiber by internationally recognized artists Staff: Duane Reed; Glenn Scrivner; Merrill Strauss

Bonnie Seeman, Untitled Bowl Form, 2008 porcelain, glass, 11.25 x 26 x 26


4729 McPherson Avenue St. Louis, MO 63108 voice 314.361.4100 fax 314.361.4102

Exhibiting: Alex Bernstein Sabrina Knowles Jiyong Lee Michael Lucero Jenny Pohlman Bonnie Seeman

Michael Lucero, Afro/Italian with Dress Shirts Apron, 2010-11 ceramic with glazes, cotton shirts, 67 inches high


ECHT Gallery Specializing in the finest contemporary sculpture Staff: Karen Echt, owner Michael John Hofer, director Emily Henry, gallery assistant

222 West Superior Street Chicago, IL 60654 voice 312.440.0288 fax 312.440.0207 Exhibiting: Oben Abright

Oben Abright, Tun Yee, 2010 mold blown glass, oil paint, beads, 25.5 x 24.5 x 13 photo: Jesse Goff


Oben Abright, Nang Ga - Blue, 2010 mold blown, cast glass, oil paint, mixed media, 62 x 36 x 38 photo: Jesse Goff


Ferrin Gallery Established in 1979, nationally known as a contemporary gallery specializing in figural sculpture and studio ceramics Staff: Leslie Ferrin; Donald Clark

Chris Antemann, Les Dormants, 2010 porcelain, decals, luster, 17 x 14 x 5 photo: Kendrick Moholt


437 North Street Pittsfield, MA 01201 voice 413.442.1622 fax 413.634.8833

Exhibiting: Chris Antemann Christa Assad Barnaby Barford Lucy Feller Gerit Grimm Molly Hatch Sergei Isupov Steve Lee Mara Superior Jason Walker Kurt Weiser Red Weldon-Sandlin

Jason Walker, We had Better Teach Our Children to Swim, 2010 porcelain, underglaze, nylon cord, 15 x 12 x 12 photo: Jason Walker


FREDERIC GOT Contemporary art - original sculptures, paintings and photography Staff: Frederic Got; Gabriel Eid; Cyril Guernieri

Jacques Lebescond, Music Book, 2009 bronze


66 Rue Saint Louis en L’île Paris, France 75004 voice 33.14.326.1033

Exhibiting: Fernando Botero John Chamberlain Alain Gazier Veronique Guerrieri Yvann Jalix Jacques Lebescond Steve McCurry Andrei Zadorine

Veronique Guerrieri, Baby Smiling, 2010 resin


gallery gen A broad spectrum of contemporary art from Japan Staff: Shinya Ueda; Masahiko Tasaki; Isa Sumita

Goro Suzuki, Black Oribe Tea Bowl, 2007 ceramic, 3.5 x 4.5 photo: Tamotsu Kawaguchi


47-09 36th Street Long Island City, NY 11101 voice 718.392.7717 fax 718.392.7716

Exhibiting: Jun-ichi Arai Goro Suzuki Yoshiaki Yuki

Jun-ichi Arai and Yoshiaki Yuki, Untitled, 2009 synthetic fiber, melt-off/shibori (tie dye), heat transfer, 83 x 36 photo: Tamotsu Kawaguchi


Gallery S O Contemporary objects and jewelry Staff: Felix Flury; Antoinette vonder Mühll 92 Brick Lane London, United Kingdom E16RL voice 44.20.7377.8008

Bernhard Schobinger, Herr “K” brooch, 2009 ferrotype with urushi, coral, 60 x 45 mm photo: Bernhard Schobinger


Exhibiting: Peter Bauhuis David Bielander Rudolf Bott Christian Gonzenbach Andi Gut Therese Hilbert Kimiaki Kageyama Otto Künzli Marc Monzo Sonia Morel Michael Rowe Bernard Schobinger Hans Stofer Simone Ten Hompel Manon Van Kouswijk Manuel Vilhena


Otto K端nzli, Himmel II brooch, 2009 stainless steel, 121 x 60 x 1.2 mm photo: Otto K端nzli


Heller Gallery Exhibiting sculpture using glass as a fine art medium since 1973 Staff: Douglas Heller; Katya Heller; Michael Heller

Lino Tagliapietra, Saba, 2010 glass, 26.5 x 15.5 x 6 photo: Russell Johnson


420 West 14th Street New York, NY 10014 voice 212.414.4014 fax 212.414.2636

Exhibiting: Lino Tagliapietra

Lino Tagliapietra, Osaka, 2011 glass, 17 x 12.25 x 12.75 photo: Russell Johnson


Ippodo Gallery Japanese contemporary arts and crafts Staff: Shoko Aono, director Keiko Aono, owner

521 West 26th Street, B1 New York, NY 10001 voice 212.967.4899 fax 212.967.4889

Masahiro Maeda, Silver Polychrome Overlay Multifaceted Bowl, 2010 porcelain, 8.5 x 16.5 x 16.5


Exhibiting: Ryota Aoki Shin Fujihira Yasushi Fujihira Koji Hatakeyama Keiji Ito Hideo Kageyama Ryoji Koie Masahiro Maeda

Hafu Matsumoto Toru Matsuzaki Kohei Nakamura Katsuyuki Sakazume Kai Tsujimura Yui Tsujimura Koichi Uchida Shigeru Uchida Shinya Yamamura

Shinya Yamamura, Silver Lacquer Box, 2011 silver, gold powder, wood, 1.75 x 2.5 x 2.5


Jane Sauer Gallery At the forefront of innovation and excellence in a variety of media Staff: Jane Sauer, owner/director Jorden Nye, gallery manager Angela Pennock, registrar and shipping manager Roger Moore and Julie Rivers, gallery assistants

652 Canyon Road Santa Fe, NM 87501 voice 505.995.8513 fax 505.995.8507

Nancy Scheinman, Birdsong - Moonlight Softly Falls, 2010 paint, copper, mixed media on wood, 31 x 43


Exhibiting: Katherine Glover Geoffrey Gorman Cindy Hickok Jan Hopkins Charla Khanna Gugger Petter Lesley Richmond Randall Rosenthal

Toland Sand Charles Savoie Nancy Scheinman Paul Stankard Joanne Teasdale Stephanie Trenchard Janice Vitkovsky Irina Zaytceva

Randall Rosenthal, Lunch Money carved from a single piece of Vermont white pine, acrylic, ink, 3.5 x 15 x 10.5 photo: Tim Lee


Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Innovative jewelry by international artists Staff: Ellen Reiben, director Tanja Niebaum, assistant

Vera Siemund, Necklace, 2010 enameled copper, silver, 210 x 300 x 30 mm


3319 Cady’s Alley NW Washington, DC 20007 voice 202.337.3319

Exhibiting: Doris Betz Iris Bodemer Ramon Puig Cuyas Bettina Dittlmann Karl Fritsch Doerthe Fuchs Castello Hansen Mielle Harvey Kirsten Haydon

Michael Jank Svenja John Beppe Kessler Christa Lühtje David Neale Vera Siemund Peter Skubic Rachelle Thiewes Lisa Walker

Ramon Puig Cuyas, Brooch n째 1374, 2010 nickel, silver, 70 x 70 x 20 mm


Joan B. Mirviss LTD Fine modern and contemporary Japanese ceramics Staff: Joan B. Mirviss, president Nami Hoppin, gallery director Martin Gewirtz, gallery manager

39 East 78th Street 4th floor New York, NY 10075 voice 212.799.4021 fax 212.721.5148

Akiyama Yô, Untitled MV-1014, 2010 unglazed stoneware with iron filings, 15 x 21.5 x 16.75 photo: Fukunaga Kazuo


Exhibiting: Akiyama Yô Fukami Sueharu Fukumoto Fuku Futamura Yoshimi Hoshino Kayoko Hoshino Satoru Kaneta Masanao Katô Yasukage Katsumata Chieko Kawase Shinobu Kishi Eiko Kitamura Junko

Koike Shôko Kondô Takahiro Mihara Ken Mishima Kimiyo Miyashita Zenji Morino Taimei Hiroaki Nagae Shigekazu Nakamura Takuo Nishihata Tadashi Ogawa Machiko Sakiyama Takayuki Sakurai Yasuko Takegoshi Jun

Katsumata Chieko, Chamotte encrusted bimorphic sculpture in the form of a coral, 2009 stoneware with white chamotte over shiny black glaze, 8.25 x 13 x 15 photo: Richard Goodbody


Joanna Bird Works in clay, silver and glass by leading international artists as well as works by early pioneers in the field Staff: Joanna Bird, Carina Ciscato; Annie Turner

By Appointment 19 Grove Park Terrace London, United Kingdom W43QE voice 44.20.8995.9960

Geoffrey Mann, Dogfight, 2008 optical cast glass with sub-surface etching, 13.5 x 29.5 x 4 installed photo: Sylvain Deleu


Exhibiting: Jacob van der Beugel Michael Cardew Chien-Wei Chang Carina Ciscato Hans Coper Pippin Drysdale Ruth Duckworth

Elizabeth Fritsch Shoji Hamada Catrin Howell Bernard Leach Geoffrey Mann Magdalene Odundo Lucie Rie Annie Turner

Catrin Howell, Head with Leaves, 2010 high-fire terracotta, 16.5 x 5.5 x 5.5 photo: Steven Brayne


Katie Jones Japanese artists working in metal, fiber, glass and ceramics Staff: Katie Jones, director; Lesley Mallyon

Toru Kaneko, Untitled, 2010 copper, 18.5 x 7 x 3.75 and 16 x 9.75 x 4.25 photo:


By Appointment 68 Elgin Mansions Elgin Avenue London, United Kingdom W91JN voice 44.20.7289.1855 fax 44.20.7289.1855

Exhibiting: Shihoko Fukumoto Koji Hatakeyama Hyoe Imai Hiroki Iwata Toru Kaneko Taizo Kuroda

William Lee Ritsue Mishima Takeshi Mitsumoto Akiko Morino Yukito Nishinaka Naoko Serino

Takeshi Mitsumoto, Untitled, 2010 silver plated copper, 19 x 9.5 x 4 photo: Takeshi Mitsumoto


Lacoste Gallery Contemporary ceramics: vessel and sculpture Staff: Lucy Lacoste; Don Thomas; Alinda Zawierucha

Bodil Manz, No 16_Angular Vessel, 2011 porcelain, 9 x 15 photo: Erik Brahl


25 Main Street Concord, MA 01742 voice 978.369.0278 fax 978.369.3375

Exhibiting: Barbro Ă…berg Steven Ford David Forlano Ronnie Gould Bente Hansen Steve Heinemann Ani Kasten Elizabeth Kendall Yasuhisa Kohyama

Warren MacKenzie Bodil Manz Nathan Prouty Don Reitz Jane Reumert Jeff Shapiro Alev EbĂźzziya Siesbye Linda Sormin Paula Winokur

Nathan Prouty, Ettoreushi, 2011 white earthenware, glaze, underglaze, paint, mixed, 5.5 x 8.5 photo: Nathan Prouty


Litvak Gallery Exclusive projects created by the world’s leading contemporary glass artists Staff: Muly Litvak, founder Orit Ephrat-Moscovitz, director Carole Horwood, exhibition manager Roxanne Present-Cohen, U.S. sales

4 Berkovich Street Tel Aviv, Israel 64238 voice 972.3.695.9496 fax 972.3.695.9419

Peter Bremers, Icebergs & Paraphernalia 202, 2011 kilncast crystal, 33 x 47 x 7.5 photo: Paul Niessen


Exhibiting: Peter Bremers Václav Cigler Bertil Vallien Julius Weiland ˇ Ji rˇ ina Zertova

Vรกclav Cigler, Gateway, 2009 cast optic glass, 10.5 x 9.5 x 17.5


Litvak Gallery

Bertil Vallien, Idols, 2009 sandcast glass, 32 x 30 x 1 photo: Avi Hay and Yona Schley


Julius Weiland, Pink Cluster, 2010 fused glass tubes, 20 x 16 x 12


llyn strong gallery Designer jewelry, art glass, objects d’art Staff: llyn strong, designer/owner Paola Atehortua, manager Tanya Stiegler Brandy Cripps 119 North Main Street Greenville, SC 29601 voice 864.233.5900 fax 864.233.1169

Exhibiting: Jane Bohan Virgil England Lilly Fitzgerald Ricky Frank Sarah Graham Danielle Miller Gabriel O’Fiesh Todd Reed George Sawyer

Alex Sepkus, Eyeball, 2007 18k gold, sterling silver, diamonds, colored stones, 1.5 x 1.5 x .5 photo: A. Kulikauskas


Peter Schmid Alex Sepkus Treg Silkwood Josh Simpson llyn strong Naoko Takenouchi Gunter Weinz Jamie Wickliffe Michael Zobel

Josh Simpson, Tektite Goblet, 1994 glass, 9.25 x 4.75 photo: Eli Warren


Love Wood Gallery Contemporary object art Staff: Dee Ollary; H. Ollary B.; Gita Browne; CJ Finnegan

Jan Van Rijswijcklaan 160 Antwerp, Belgium 2010 voice 32.49.828.2895 fax

Exhibiting: h.ollary.b.

h.ollary.b., Water Carriers, 2008 cherry, ebony and wenge wood, 85 x 78.75 x 6.25, 71 x 51.25 x 6.25, 44.5 x 32 x 6.25


h.ollary.b., Thinking About Buddha, 2007 cherry, 63 x 32.75 x 20.5


Maria Elena Kravetz Different contemporary art with a focus on Latin American expressions Staff: Maria Elena Kravetz, director Raul Nisman Belen Menaldi, assistant

San Jeronimo 448 Cordoba, Argentina X5000AGJ voice 54.351.422.1290

Alison Mercer, Broody Girl, 2010 hand-stitched textile soft sculpture, embroidery, 12 x 8 x 2


Exhibiting: Nathan Bennett Soledad Chadwick Bob Clyatt Elizabeth Gavotti Ana Mazzoni Alison Mercer Maria Moreno Cristina Nu単ez Lorenzo Quinn Florence Suerig

Florence Suerig, Leaf #2, 2009 handbuilt porcelain, 58 x 25 x variable dimension


Maria Elena Kravetz

Maria Soledad Chadwick, Seaside 2, 2010 epoxy resin, acrylic, 40 x 36 x 5 photo: Daniel Vial


Nathan Bennett, Four Seasons, 2010 mixed media, 33 x 11.5 x 11.5 photo: Hawkinson Photography


Mariana Magtaz Contemporary Latin American jewelry Staff: Mariana Magtaz, owner/curator

Adeguimar Arantes, Untitled, 2010 18k yellow gold, granite, prasiolite, macauba fiber photo: Christiano Vaz


By Appointment Rua Madalena 223 S達o Paulo, SP Brazil 05434-090 voice 55.11.3814.5658

Exhibiting: Tuca Ahlin Adeguimar Arantes Sandra Ceolin Arturo Claudett Vivien Feisthauer Marilia Fontana Carlos Godoy

Paula Guaratini Olendzki Sonia Pasetti Vanessa Robert Yael Sonia Bettina Terepins Brenda Vidal

Arturo Claudett, Untitled, 2008 rice paper, silver photo: Almir Pastore


Mariana Magtaz

Brenda Vidal, Flower, 2007 18k yellow gold with mother of pearl chips photo: Almir Pastore


Bettina Terepins, Untitled, 2010 18k yellow gold, quartz, emerald photo: Ding Musa


Mariana Magtaz

Carlos Godoy, Untitled, 2009 silver, copper, shakudo mokumĂŠ-gane with andalusite photo: Almir Pastore


Marilia Fontana, Untitled, 2010 silver, satin ribbon photo: Almir Pastore


Mariana Magtaz

Paula Guaratini, Cosmos, 2008 18k yellow gold, citrine and quartz with pyrite photo: Almir Pastore


Olendzki, Orchids Bracelet, 2008 18k yellow gold, diamond, wood photo: Nina Reis


Mariana Magtaz

Sandra Ceolin, Vitral Madona Bracelet, 2009 18k yellow gold, diamonds photo: Almir Pastore


Sonia Pasetti, Untitled, 2010 18k yellow gold, diamonds photo: Almir Pastore


Mariana Magtaz

Vanessa Robert, Untitled, 2009 18k yellow gold photo: Almir Pastore


Tuca Ahlin, Untitled, 2010 silver photo: Almir Pastore


Mariana Magtaz

Vivien Feisthauer, Rond de Jambe en Lair, 2010 18k white gold, silver, green tourmaline photo: Almir Pastore


Yael Sonia, Spinning Trio, 2009 18k yellow gold, Tahitian black pearls, diamonds photo: Almir Pastore


Mattson’s Fine Art Contemporary glass art, ceramics, pottery and jewelry Staff: Gregory Mattson, director Walter Mattson Skippy Mattson

Marvin Blackmore, Untitled ceramic, 16 x 12


2579 Cove Circle, N.E. Atlanta, GA 30319 voice 404.636.0342 fax 404.636.0342

Exhibiting: Marvin Blackmore Bruce Marks Sharon Meyer Keith Rowe Mirek Stankiewicz Jack Storms James Wilbat Maciej Zaborski

Jack Storms, Tier Drop, 2010 optical crystal sculpture, 17 inches high


Next Step Studio and Gallery Promoting young, new talent with a strong focus on clay Staff: Kaiser Suidan, owner/artist Rebecca Meyers, gallery curator

Betsy Youngquist, A Boy Called Dylan, 2010 mixed media, glass beads on sculpted form photo: Larry Sanders


530 Hilton Road Ferndale, MI 48220 voice 248.342.5074 cell 248.342.5074

Exhibiting: Mark Chatterley Rebecca Meyers Tom Phardel Joan Rasmussen Kaiser Suidan Graceann Warn Betsy Youngquist

Joan Rasmussen, Observer, 2011 mixed media, found objects, ceramic, 27 x 12 x 7 photo: Bob Moffa/M3 Imagery


Oliver & Espig Museum quality gemstones, contemporary glass, metal sculptures and jewelry by recognized artists Staff: Marcia Ribeiro; Marilia Ribeiro; Tielle Larson

1108 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101 voice 805.962.8111 fax 805.962.7458

Alex & Lee/Lee Brooks and Greg Franke, Abalone Pearl Bird, 2010 assemblage magnetic pin with abalone pearl, etched sterling, selenite, carved opal, rock crystal, baroque pearl, pyrite, cats eye, glass eye photo: Hap Sakwa


Exhibiting: Goph Albitz Karen Arthur Lee Brooks Ingerid Ekeland Glenn M. Espig Judith Evans Greg Franke Michael Good Paul Griswold Lucy M. Harvey Josh Helmich

Susan Helmich Claudia Kretchmer Steven Kretchmer Nancy Linkin Bernd Munsteiner Tom Munsteiner George Sawyer Konstantino Sioulas Kestist Urbaitis Robert Wander Phillip Youngman Philip Zahm

Ingerid Ekeland, Grønn Drøm, 2011 18.09 carat peridot, 1.63 carat green tourmaline by Munsteiner, diamonds, platinum, 18k yellow gold, 1.75 x 1.25 x .5 photo: Nathalia Grill


Option Art/Galerie Elca London Outstanding Canadian contemporary sculpture, mixed media and craft; established in 1985 Staff: Barbara Silverberg/Mark London, directors Philip Silverberg and Dale Barrett, assistants

Option Art 4216 de Maisonneuve Blvd. West Montreal, Quebec H3Z1K4 Canada voice 514.932.3987 Galerie Elca London 224 Saint Paul West Montreal, Quebec H2Y1Z9 Canada voice 514.282.1173

Janis Kerman, Bracelet, 2010 sterling silver, 18k yellow gold, beryl, tourmaline


Exhibiting: Option Art David Calles Lalie Douglas Janis Kerman Catherine Labonte Jay Macdonell Mel Munsen Stephen Pon Susan Rankin Pamela Ritchie Naoko Takenouchi Annie Tung Vanessa Yanow

Galerie Elca London Ashevak Adla Noo Atsiaq Agata Ostrowska David Ruben Piqtoukun Axangayuk Shaa Ashevak Tunnillie

David Ruben Piqtoukun, Muskox Shaman Transformation, 2010 Brazilian soapstone


Orley Shabahang Contemporary artisan carpets Staff: Geoffrey Orley; Ashleigh Gersh Miller; Shirin Shabahang

241 East 58th Street New York, NY 10022 voice 212.421.5800 fax 212.421.5888 326 Peruvian Avenue Palm Beach, FL 33480 voice 561.655.3371 fax 561.655.0037

Bahram Shabahang, Strata, 2009 fiber, 144 x 109 x 1


Exhibiting: Bahram Shabahang

Bahram Shabahang, Flux, 2009 fiber, 143 x 108 x 1


Ornamentum International contemporary jewelry Staff: Laura Lapachin; Stefan Friedemann

Hanna Hedman, Human Tree, 2010 copper, oxidized silver, paint, 29 x 8.75 x 3.5 photo: Sanna Lindberg


506 Warren Street Hudson, NY 12534 voice 518.671.6770 fax 518.822.9819

Exhibiting: David Bielander Sara Borgegard Gemma Draper Sam Tho Duong Iris Eichenberg Ute Eitzenhoefer Jantje Fleischhut Maria Rosa Franzin Caroline Gore Adam Grinovich Rebecca Hannon Hanna Hedman

Stefan Heuser Idiots John Iversen Sergey Jivetin Dan Jocz Jiro Kamata Beate Klockmann Agnes Larsson Helena Lehtinen Eija Mustonen Ted Noten Ruudt Peters Camilla Prasch

Katja Prins Gerd Rothmann Philip Sajet Constanze Schreiber Giovanni Sicuro Silke Spitzer Claudia Stebler Jennifer Trask Julia Turner Tarja Tuupanen Tanel Veenre Petra Zimmermann

Jiro Kamata, Arboresque Brooch, 2010 oxidized silver, camera lenses, acrylic paint, 3 x 4 x .5 photo: Jiro Kamata


Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Museum quality turned and carved wood by internationally renowned artists Staff: Sarah Myerscough Freya Smaill

Marc Ricourt, 02 Ash Bleached, 2010 ash, 9.5 x 9.5 x 9.5 photo: Marc Ricourt


15-16 Brooks Mews, Mayfair London, United Kingdom W1K4DS voice 44.20.7495.0069 cell 44.79.7622.7868

Exhibiting: Christian Burchard Liam Flynn John Jordan Merete Larsen Bud Latven Malcolm Martin and Gaynor Dowling Philip Moulthrop Jim Partridge Marc Ricourt

John Jordan, Red Maple Vessel 7, 2009 red maple, 8.5 x 9 x 8.5 photo: John Jordan


Schantz Galleries Contemporary art glass Staff: Jim Schantz, owner/director Kim Saul, owner/director of publications

3 Elm Street Stockbridge, MA 01262 voice 413.298.3044

DantĂŠ Marioni, Purple Reticello Urn with Silver, 2010 glass, 35.5 x 11.5 x 9 photo: Russell Johnson


Exhibiting: Latchezar Boyadjiev Robin Grebe Sidney Hutter DantĂŠ Marioni Benjamin Moore Debora Moore Martin Rosol

Benjamin Moore and Louis Mueller, The Hungarian, 2009 mirrored silver, smoky glass with red spiral wrap, dark blue powdered coated frame, 50 x 50 x 3


Sciacco Studio The diversity and the possibilities of art through different techniques and mediums Staff: Tânia Sciacco and Daniel Sciacco, directors

Bel Miller, Humming in Copacabana, 2010 acrylic, collage, watercolor, 25 x 31 photo: Daniel Fontoura


Rua Dr. Renato Paes de Barros, 142/64 Itaim Bibi São Paulo, SP Brazil 04530-000 voice 55.11.9618.9615 fax 55.11.3168.9891

Exhibiting: Rita Biagi Cecília Centurion Dacha Flexa Fernando Alina Fonteneau Daniel Fontoura Paulo Mendes Faria Bel Miller Theresa Neves Nelise Ometto Vera Lília Rocha Loures

CecĂ­lia Centurion, Gabi, 2010 resin, 20.5 x 6.5 x 12


Sciacco Studio

Dacha, Vase, 2011 mixed media on wooden vase, 16.5 x 14.5 x 6


Fernando Flexa, Necklace, 2001 silver, dendritic quartz, 4.75 x 2.5 x .15 photo: Marcelo Barabani


Sciacco Studio

Nelise Ometto, Untitled, 2010 ceramic sculpture in acrylic box, 9 x 9


Vera LĂ­lia, Meditation, 2010 bronze, 21.5 x 14 x 5.5 photo: Daniel Fontoura


Scott Jacobson Gallery Contemporary art in glass and furniture Staff: Scott Jacobson; Eric Troolin 114 East 57th Street New York, NY 10022 voice 212.872.1616 fax 212.872.1617

Ann Wolff, River, 2011 cast glass, 29.5 x 52 x 5.5


Exhibiting: Richard Jolley Seth Randal Michael Taylor Cappy Thompson Mary Van Cline Steven Weinberg Ann Wolff

Richard Jolley, Translating Substance #25, 2008 glass, 53.5 x 28 x 16


Sienna Gallery Contemporary art and jewelry Staff: Sienna Patti, director

Daniel Kruger, Necklace, 2010 silver, forged, constructed, pierced, 25 inches long photo: Udo W. Beier


80 Main Street Lenox, MA 01240 voice 413.637.8386

Exhibiting: Suzanne Beautyman Helen Britton Daniel Kruger M채rta Mattsson The Opulent Project

Helen Britton, Grey Brooch, 2009 silver, paint, plastics, shells, glass, 2.75 x 2.5 x 1.75


TAI Gallery Contemporary Japanese bamboo art and photography Staff: Rob Coffland; David Halpern; Everett Cole; Steve Halvorsen

1601 B Paseo de Peralta Santa Fe, NM 87501 voice 505.984.1387

Hatakeyama Seido, Twisted Line Construction Wide Opening Flower Basket, 2008 madake bamboo, rattan, 14 x 9


Exhibiting: Abe Motoshi/Kiraku Fujinuma Noboru Fujitsuka Shosei Hatakeyama Seido Hayakawa Shokosai V Honda Syoryu Honjo Naoki Honma Hideaki Isohi Setsuko Kajiwara Aya Kajiwara Koho Katsushiro Soho Kibe Seiho

Monden Kogyoku Monden Yuichi Morigami Jin Nagakura Kenichi Oki Toshie Tanabe Chikuunsai III Tanabe Mitsuko Tanabe Takeo/Shochiku III Torii Ippo Ueda Yoshihiko Yako Hodo Yamaguchi Ryuun

Abe Motoshi/Kiraku, Fountain, 2009 madake bamboo, rattan, 14 x 12


Turkish Cultural Foundation Devoted to promoting and preserving Turkish culture, art and heritage Staff: Guler Koknar, executive director with offices in Boston, Detroit, Istanbul, Sonoma, and Washington, DC

Ayhan Tomak, Tyhce, 2010 wood, linen, 39.5 x 18.5 photo: Mustafa Seven


48 Jonas Brown Circle Concord, MA 01742 voice 202.370.1399 fax 202.370.1398

Exhibiting: Ebru Dosekci Semra Ecer Yildanur Ketenci Ayhan Tomak

Ebru Dosekci, Dream, 2009 polyester, 43.25 x 43.25 x 23.75 photo: Mete Ersoz and Seckin Pirim


Turkish Cultural Foundation

Semra Ecer, Eternity, 2009 bronze, 19.75 x 16.5 x 8.75 photo: Koray Erkaya


Yildanur Ketenci, Alloinoi Water Children, 2009 copper, marble, 32.75 x 35.5 x 8 photo: Kuvvet Baskin


UrbanGlass UrbanGlass fosters innovative art and advances glass as a creative medium Staff: Dawn Bennett, executive director Becki Melchione-Kapelusznik, associate director

647 Fulton Street Brooklyn, NY 11217 voice 718.625.3685 fax 718.625.3889

Jane Bruce, Transparent Blue and Black Brooch, 2010 kilnformed and engraved glass with sterling silver, 2 x 3 x .25 photo: Ward Bastian


Exhibiting: Jane Bruce Charlene Foster Helene Safire Leo Tecosky Melanie Ungvarsky

Leo Tecosky, Overkast, 2010 screen printed enamels on float glass, 16 x 8


Valentin Magro New York Hand-crafted jewelry incorporating precious and semi precious stones and metals Staff: Valentin Magro, director Terry Magro, assistant director

42 West 48th Street New York, NY 10036 voice 212.575.9044 fax 212.575.9045

Valentin Magro, Friendly Underwater Sea Creature, 2010 moonstones and sapphires set in gold


Exhibiting: Valentin Magro

Valentin Magro, Gold and Diamond Trio Bracelet, 2010


William Zimmer Gallery Superior contemporary studio arts Staff: William Zimmer and Lynette Zimmer, owners PO Box 263 Mendocino, CA 95460 voice 707.937.5121

Exhibiting: Carolyn Morris Bach Bennett Bean Timothy Coleman David Crawford John Dodd David Ebner Rebecca Gouldson Krista Harris Thomas Huang Tom Hucker Tai Lake Hiroki Morinoue Brian Newell Elizabeth Ryan Cheryl Rydmark Kent Townsend Jeff Wise Susan Wise

Carolyn Morris Bach, Owl Pin 18k gold, sterling silver, dendritic quartz, fossilized ivory, 1.25 x 2



David Ebner, Renwick Bench, edition of 15 bronze, 17 x 36 x 15.5


Zest Contemporary Glass Gallery British contemporary glass art Staff: Corinne Alexander; Jenny Starr

Peter Layton, Northern Lights Globe, 2010 blown glass, 9.75 x 8 x 8


Roxby Place London SW61RS United Kingdom voice 44.20.7610.1900 fax 44.20.7610.3355

Exhibiting: Adam Aaronson Peter Layton

Adam Aaronson, Azalea, 2010 blown glass, 13 x 8 x 8


















137 VA R I C K S T R E E T , N E W YO R K , N Y 10013






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212. 229.1199








F O R M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N , C O N TAC T P E R R I L A P I D U S AT P L A P I D U S @ G O R L I N A R C H I T E C T S . C O M

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Marilyn Lysohir Warren MacKenzie Kirk Mangus Paul Mathieu Matthew Metz Richard Notkin Jeff Oestreich Mark Pharis Anne Drew Potter Don Reitz Brad Schwieger David Shaner Richard Shaw Linda Sikora Bobby Silverman Sandy Simon Kevin Snipes Chris Staley Richard Swanson Toshiko Takaezu Akio Takamori Tip Toland John Utgaard Eric Van Eimeren Peter Voulkos Jason Walker Patti Warashina Kurt Weiser Stan Welsh Paula Winokur Robert Winokur Betty Woodman Rosalie Wynkoop SunKoo Yuh Arnold Zimmerman









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9 771038 846007


ISSN 1038-846X


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Enamel on Copper by Naoki Takeyama (Japan)

ISSN 1038-846X

is one of the oldest and most respected periodicals in its field. It has attracted worldwide acclaim for its “international scope” of the variety of contemporary visual and applied arts it documents in a lucid editorial style and graphic format. In 2011 the magazine celebrates almost three decades of continuous publishing. Our online index includes references to every article and artist that has appeared in the magazine since it was launched in 1984. Each issue contains 128 pages in full color, with over 400 color images of innovative concepts and new work by leading artists and designer/makers, supported by authoritative texts, which provides essential reading for those interested in the contemporary visual and applied arts. Visit our secure website to subscribe online. PO Box 363, Neutral Bay, NSW 2089, Australia

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integrating life and art.

Art : Design : Culture

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Art : Design : Culture

Giles BettisonĂ&#x2022;s Lace Work

Karen LaMonte Clifford Rainey Paul Stankard Lino Tagliapietra Ana Thiel William Morris

The Great California Glass Symposium Revisited

The Museum of Arts and DesignĂ&#x2022;s New Home Naomi ShioyaĂ&#x2022;s Dream Poems

The Controversial History of Glass Jewelry

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April 30 – July 9 This exhibition is made possible with the generous support by Cowles Charitable Trust, Lou and Sandy Grotta, Johnson Family Foundation, Edward R Roberts Family Foundation and Barbara Slifka.

Hours: 2-5 pm Wednesdays and Saturdays through October 8, 2011 July and August, Wednesdays through Saturdays 2-5 pm Also on view works by: Magdalena Abakanowicz, Claus Bury, Lynda Benglis, Dale Chihuly, Willem De Kooning, Eric Fischl, Bryan Hunt, Yoko Ono, Takashi Soga, Sol LeWitt, Toshiko Takaezu, Peter Voulkos










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NOFFKE 2 April - 11 September 2011 Mint Museum Uptown at Levine Center for the Arts 500 S. Tryon St. Charlotte, NC | 704.337.2000 | Organized by The Mint Museum, and supported, in part, by the Founders’ Circle Ltd., the national support affiliate of the Mint Museum of Craft + Design, and a grant from the Weary Family Foundation

Evon’s Old Chopper, 1971, Collection of Evon Streetman | The Mint Museum is funded, in part, with operating support from the Arts & Science Council.

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Your Museum for Contemporary Crafts Visit for more information about 2011 exhibitions at Racine Art Museum

Field of Vision: Artists Explore Place Terra Nova: Polymer Art at the Crossroads To Wear or Not to Wear Artists represented above: Marjorie Schick, Nicole Chesney (detail), Jeffrey Lloyd Dever, Elise Winters (clockwise from top left) Photography by Gary Pollmiller and Penina Meisels

Racine Art Museum Racine, Wisconsin 262.638.8300




Index of Exhibitors


Index of Artists



A Aaron Faber Gallery 666 Fifth Avenue New York, NY 10103 212.586.8411 fax 212.582.0205 Ann Nathan Gallery 212 West Superior Street Chicago, IL 60654 312.664.6622 fax 312.664.9392 ARZENAL Valentinska 11 Prague, Czech Republic 11000 420.777.017.779

B Berengo Studio 1989 Fondamenta Vetrai 109/A Murano, Venice, Italy 30141 39.041.739.453 fax 39.041.527.6588 Berengo Collection Calle Larga San Marco 412/413 Venice, Italy 30124 fax browngrotta arts By Appointment Wilton, CT 203.834.0623 fax 203.762.5981 Bruno Dahl Gallery Stockflethsvej 12 Ebeltoft, Denmark 8400

C Charon Kransen Arts By Appointment 817 West End Avenue Suite 11C New York, NY 10025 212.627.5073 fax 212.663.9026


Chiaroscuro Contemporary Art 702 1/2 & 708 Canyon Road Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.992.0711 Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon By Appointment 14 Rutland Gate London, United Kingdom SW71BB United Kingdom 44.20.7581.9888 fax 44.20.7823.8473 Clark Priftis Art 100 International Drive Baltimore, MD 21202 917.647.6835 Collection Ateliers d’Art de France 4 Rue de Thorigny Paris, France 75003 33.1.4278.6774 fax 33.1.4277.4201 Contemporary Applied Arts 2 Percy Street London, United Kingdom W1T1DD 44.207.436.2344 fax 44.207.636.6269 CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects New York, NY 212.714.0044

D Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. By Appointment New York, NY 212.230.1680 fax 212.230.1618 David Richard Contemporary 130 Lincoln Avenue, Suite D Santa Fe, NM 87501 518.441.2884 fax 505.983.1284

Donna Schneier Fine Arts By Appointment Palm Beach & New York 518.441.2884 Duane Reed Gallery 4729 McPherson Avenue St. Louis, MO 63108 314.361.4100 fax 314.361.4102

E ECHT Gallery 222 West Superior Street Chicago, IL 60654 312.440.0288 fax 312.440.0207

F Ferrin Gallery 437 North Street Pittsfield, MA 01201 413.442.1622 fax 413.634.8833 Frederic GOT 66 Rue Saint Louis en L’île Paris, France 75004 33.14.326.1033

G gallery gen 47-09 36th Street Long Island City, NY 11101 718.392.7717 fax 718.392.7716 Gallery S O 92 Brick Lane London, United Kingdom E16RL 44.20.7377.8008

H Heller Gallery 420 West 14th Street New York, NY 10014 212.414.4014 fax 212.414.2636

I Ippodo Gallery 521 West 26st Street, B1 New York, NY 10001 212.967.4899 fax 212.967.4889

J Jane Sauer Gallery 652 Canyon Road Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.995.8513 fax 505.995.8507 Jewelers’ Werk Galerie 3319 Cady’s Alley NW Washington, DC 20007 202.337.3319 Joan B. Mirviss LTD 39 East 78th Street 4th floor New York, NY 10075 212.799.4021 fax 212.721.5148 Joanna Bird By Appointment 19 Grove Park Terrace London, United Kingdom W43QE 44.20.8995.9960

K Katie Jones By Appointment 68 Elgin Mansions, Elgin Avenue London, United Kingdom W91JN 44.20.7289.1855 fax 44.20.7289.1855





Lacoste Gallery 25 Main Street Concord, MA 01742 978.369.0278 fax 978.369.3375

Next Step Studio and Gallery 530 Hilton Road Ferndale, MI 48220 248.342.5074 cell 248.342.5074

Sarah Myerscough Fine Art 15-16 Brooks Mews, Mayfair London, United Kingdom W1K4DS 44.20.7495.0069 cell 44.79.7622.7868

UrbanGlass 647 Fulton Street Brooklyn, NY 11217 718.625.3685 fax 718.625.3889


Schantz Galleries 3 Elm Street Stockbridge, MA 01262 413.298.3044


Litvak Gallery 4 Berkovich Street Tel Aviv, Israel 64238 972.3.695.9496 fax 972.3.695.9419 llyn strong gallery 119 North Main Street Greenville, SC 29601 864.233.5900 fax 864.233.1169

Oliver & Espig 1108 State Street Santa Barbara, CA 93101 805.962.8111 fax 805.962.7458

Sciacco Studio Rua Dr. Renato Paes de Barros, 142/64 Itaim Bibi Option Art/ São Paulo, SP, Brazil Galerie Elca London 04530-000 Option Art 4216 de Maisonneuve Blvd. West 55.11.9618.9615 fax 55.11.3168.9891 Montreal, Quebec, Canada Love Wood Gallery H3Z1K4 Jan Van Rijswijcklaan 160 514.932.3987 Antwerp, Belgium 2018 32.49.828.2895 Scott Jacobson Gallery fax 114 East 57th Street Galerie Elca London New York, NY 10022 224 St. Paul West 212.872.1616 Montreal, Quebec, Canada fax 212.872.1617 H2Y1Z9 514.282.1173 Sienna Gallery Maria Elena Kravetz 80 Main Street San Jeronimo 448 Orley Shabahang Lenox, MA 01240 Cordoba, Argentina X5000AGJ 241 East 58th Street 413.637.8386 54.351.422.1290 New York, NY 10022 212.421.5800 fax 212.421.5888 Mariana Magtaz By Appointment Rua Madalena 223 326 Peruvian Avenue São Paulo, SP, Brazil 05434-090 Palm Beach, FL 33480 TAI Gallery 55.11.3814.5658 561.655.3371 1601 B Paseo de Peralta fax 561.655.0037 Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.984.1387 Ornamentum Mattson’s Fine Art 506 Warren Street 2579 Cove Circle, N.E. Hudson, NY 12534 Turkish Cultural Foundation Atlanta, GA 30319 518.671.6770 48 Jonas Brown Circle 404.636.0342 fax 518.822.9819 Concord, MA 01742 fax 404.636.0342 202.370.1399 fax 202.370.1398


Valentin Magro New York 42 West 48th Street New York, NY 10036 212.575.9044 fax 212.575.9045

W William Zimmer Gallery PO Box 263 Mendocino, CA 95460 707.937.5121

Z Zest Contemporary Glass Gallery Roxby Place London, United Kingdom SW61RS 44.20.7610.1900 fax 44.20.7610.3355






Aaronson, Adam Zest Contemporary Glass Gallery Abakanowicz, Magdalena browngrotta arts Abboud, Rami Aaron Faber Gallery Abe, Motoshi/Kiraku TAI Gallery Åberg, Barbro Lacoste Gallery Abright, Oben ECHT Gallery Adla, Ashevak Option Art/Galerie Elca London Ahlin, Tuca Mariana Magtaz Akers, Adela browngrotta arts Akiyama, Yô Joan B. Mirviss LTD Albitz, Goph Oliver & Espig Alepedis, Efharis Charon Kransen Arts Amromin, Pavel Ann Nathan Gallery Anderson, Dona browngrotta arts Anderson, Jeannine browngrotta arts Andre de la Porte, Alidra Charon Kransen Arts Anidjar, Magali Charon Kransen Arts Antemann, Chris Ferrin Gallery Aoki, Ryota Ippodo Gallery Arad, Ron ARZENAL Arai, Jun-ichi gallery gen Arantes, Adeguimar Mariana Magtaz Archer, Peter Contemporary Applied Arts Arentzen, Glenda Aaron Faber Gallery Arneson, Robert Donna Schneier Fine Arts Arnold, Zoe Contemporary Applied Arts Arroyave-Portela, Nicholas Contemporary Applied Arts Arthur, Karen Oliver & Espig Assad, Christa Ferrin Gallery Atelier Zobel/Peter Schmid Aaron Faber Gallery llyn strong gallery Atsiaq, Noo Option Art/Galerie Elca London Autio, Rudy Donna Schneier Fine Arts Aylieff, Felicity Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon

Babetto, Giampaolo Sienna Gallery Bach, Carolyn Morris William Zimmer Gallery Bakker, Ralph Charon Kransen Arts Baldwin, Philip David Richard Contemporary Balsgaard, Jane browngrotta arts Banaszkiewicz, Jolanta browngrotta arts Barford, Barnaby Ferrin Gallery Barker, Jo browngrotta arts Barnes, Dorothy Gill browngrotta arts Bartels, Rike Charon Kransen Arts Bartlett, Caroline browngrotta arts Bauer, Carola Charon Kransen Arts Bauer, Ela Charon Kransen Arts Bauhuis, Peter Gallery S O Bean, Bennett William Zimmer Gallery Beautyman, Suzanne Sienna Gallery Becker, Michael Charon Kransen Arts Behennah, Dail browngrotta arts Bennett, Jamie Sienna Gallery Bennett, Nathan Maria Elena Kravetz Bernstein, Alex Duane Reed Gallery Bess, Nancy Moore browngrotta arts Betz, Doris Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Bezold, Brigitte Charon Kransen Arts Biagi, Rita Sciacco Studio Bielander, David Gallery S O Ornamentum Bijlenga, Marian browngrotta arts Bilenker, Melanie Sienna Gallery Birkkjaer, Birgit browngrotta arts Blackmore, Marvin Mattson’s Fine Art Blavarp, Liv Charon Kransen Arts Bluer Berengo Studio 1989 Bluestone, Rebecca Chiaroscuro Contemporary Art Blyfield, Julie Charon Kransen Arts

Bodemer, Iris Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Sienna Gallery Bohan, Jane llyn strong gallery Böhm, Vladimir Contemporary Applied Arts Boieri, Daniela Charon Kransen Arts Borgegard, Sara Ornamentum Borghesi, Marco Aaron Faber Gallery Borgman, Mary Ann Nathan Gallery Botero, Fernando FREDERIC GOT Bott, Rudolf Gallery S O Bouduban, Sophie Charon Kransen Arts Boyadjiev, Latchezar Schantz Galleries Braeuer, Antje Charon Kransen Arts Braga, Célio Sienna Gallery Branzi, Andrea ARZENAL Bremers, Peter Litvak Gallery Brennan, Sara browngrotta arts Briceno, Ximena Charon Kransen Arts Britton, Helen Sienna Gallery Broadhead, Maisie Sienna Gallery Brooks, Lee Oliver & Espig Brooks, Lola Sienna Gallery Brown, Christie Contemporary Applied Arts Brown, Susan Silver Adamar Fine Arts Bruce, Jane UrbanGlass Buckman, Jan browngrotta arts Buddeberg, Florian Charon Kransen Arts Bump, Raissa Sienna Gallery Burchard, Christian Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Buthod-Garçon, Gisèle Collection Ateliers d’Art de France Butrymowicz, Zofia browngrotta arts

C Calles, David Option Art/Galerie Elca London Calmar, Lars Bruno Dahl Gallery Campbell, Pat browngrotta arts

Cardew, Michael Joanna Bird Carnac, Helen Contemporary Applied Arts Centurion, Cecília Sciacco Studio Ceolin, Sandra Mariana Magtaz Cepka, Anton Charon Kransen Arts Chadwick, Soledad Maria Elena Kravetz Chamberlain, John FREDERIC GOT Chandler, Gordon Ann Nathan Gallery Chang, Chien-Wei Joanna Bird Chatterley, Mark Next Step Studio and Gallery Chen, Shen CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Chen, Yu Chun Charon Kransen Arts Chihuly, Dale Donna Schneier Fine Arts Chinni, Peter David Richard Contemporary Choo, Chunghi browngrotta arts Choonsun, Moon Charon Kransen Arts Christensen, Lina Charon Kransen Arts Church, Sharon Sienna Gallery Cigler, Václav Litvak Gallery Ciscato, Carina Joanna Bird Clarke, David Contemporary Applied Arts Class, Petra Aaron Faber Gallery Claudett, Arturo Mariana Magtaz Clyatt, Bob Maria Elena Kravetz Cnaani-Sherman, Gali browngrotta arts Coleman, Timothy William Zimmer Gallery Conrad, Sabine Charon Kransen Arts Cook, Lia browngrotta arts Cooperman, Marilyn Aaron Faber Gallery Coper, Hans Joanna Bird Cordova, Cristina Ann Nathan Gallery Corregan, Daphne Collection Ateliers d’Art de France Corvaja, Giovanni Charon Kransen Arts Cottrell, Simon Charon Kransen Arts Crawford, David William Zimmer Gallery


Crooks, Bob Contemporary Applied Arts Cuyas, Ramon Puig Charon Kransen Arts Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Czajkowska, Hanna browngrotta arts

D Dacha Sciacco Studio Dailey, Dan Donna Schneier Fine Arts Daintry, Natasha Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Dammermann, Isabel Charon Kransen Arts Davidson, Jaclyn Charon Kransen Arts de Amaral, Olga browngrotta arts De Corte, Annemie Charon Kransen Arts De Vliegher, Jan Berengo Studio 1989 Detering, Saskia Charon Kransen Arts Di Caprio, Daniel Charon Kransen Arts Dittlmann, Bettina Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Dodd, John William Zimmer Gallery Dohnanyi, Babette von Charon Kransen Arts Dosekci, Ebru Turkish Cultural Foundation Douglas, Lalie Option Art/Galerie Elca London Dowling, Gaynor Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Draper, Gemma Ornamentum Drury, Chris browngrotta arts Dryer, Matthias Charon Kransen Arts Drysdale, Pippin Joanna Bird Duckworth, Ruth Joanna Bird Duong, Sam Tho Ornamentum

E Ebner, David William Zimmer Gallery Ecer, Semra Turkish Cultural Foundation Eden, Michael Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Edols, Benjamin David Richard Contemporary Eichenberg, Iris Ornamentum Eitzenhoefer, Ute Ornamentum Ekeland, Ingerid Oliver & Espig


Elliott, Kathy David Richard Contemporary Elyashiv, Noam Sienna Gallery England, Virgil llyn strong gallery Espig, Glenn M. Oliver & Espig Evans, Judith Oliver & Espig

F Farey, Lizzie browngrotta arts Fawkes, Sally Contemporary Applied Arts Faye-Chauhan, Maureen Charon Kransen Arts Feisthauer, Vivien Mariana Magtaz Feller, Lucy Ferrin Gallery Fensterstock, Lauren Sienna Gallery Fleck, Stephanie Charon Kransen Arts Fleischhut, Jantje Ornamentum Flexa, Fernando Sciacco Studio Flynn, Liam Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Fontana, Marilia Mariana Magtaz Fonteneau, Alina Sciacco Studio Fontoura, Daniel Sciacco Studio Ford, Steven Lacoste Gallery Forlano, David Lacoste Gallery Foster, Charlene UrbanGlass Frank, Peter Charon Kransen Arts Frank, Ricky llyn strong gallery Franke, Greg Oliver & Espig Franzin, Maria Rosa Ornamentum Frey, Viola Donna Schneier Fine Arts Fritsch, Elizabeth Joanna Bird Fritsch, Karl Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Frohn, Anna Charon Kransen Arts Fuchi, Arata Aaron Faber Gallery Fuchs, Doerthe Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Fujihira, Shin Ippodo Gallery Fujihira, Yasushi Ippodo Gallery Fujinuma, Noboru TAI Gallery

Fujitsuka, Shosei TAI Gallery Fukami, Sueharu Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Joan B. Mirviss LTD Fukumoto, Fuku Joan B. Mirviss LTD Fukumoto, Shihoko Katie Jones Futamura, Yoshimi Joan B. Mirviss LTD

G Garrett, John Chiaroscuro Contemporary Art Gavotti, Elizabeth Maria Elena Kravetz Gazier, Alain FREDERIC GOT Georgieva, Ceca browngrotta arts Gildersleeve, Allison CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Giles, Mary browngrotta arts Gilhooly, David Donna Schneier Fine Arts Gillies, Stephen Contemporary Applied Arts Glover, Katherine Jane Sauer Gallery Godoy, Carlos Mariana Magtaz Golden, Suzanne Charon Kransen Arts Gonzenbach, Christian Gallery S O Good, Michael Aaron Faber Gallery Oliver & Espig Gore, Caroline Ornamentum Gori, Daniella Charon Kransen Arts Gorman, Geoffrey Jane Sauer Gallery Gould, Ronnie Lacoste Gallery Gouldson, Rebecca William Zimmer Gallery Graham, Sarah llyn strong gallery Grebe, Robin Schantz Galleries Greef, Willemijn de Charon Kransen Arts Green, Linda browngrotta arts Grima, Andrew Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Grimm, Gerit Ferrin Gallery Grinovich, Adam Ornamentum Griswold, Paul Oliver & Espig Gross, Michael Ann Nathan Gallery Grossen, Françoise browngrotta arts

Guaratini, Paula Mariana Magtaz Guerrieri, Veronique FREDERIC GOT Guggisberg, Monica David Richard Contemporary Gut, Andi Gallery S O

H h.ollary.b Love Wood Gallery Hackenberg, Gésine Sienna Gallery Hackney, Katy Contemporary Applied Arts Hagmann, Birgit Charon Kransen Arts Hamada, Shoji Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Joanna Bird Hanagarth, Sophie Charon Kransen Arts Hannon, Rebecca Ornamentum Hansen, Bente Lacoste Gallery Hansen, Castello Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Harrington, Joseph Contemporary Applied Arts Harris, Krista William Zimmer Gallery Harvey, Lucy M. Oliver & Espig Harvey, Mielle Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Hash, Arthur Sienna Gallery Hatakeyama, Koji Ippodo Gallery Katie Jones Hatakeyama, Seido TAI Gallery Hatch, Molly Ferrin Gallery Hatekayama, Norie browngrotta arts Hayakawa, Shokosai V TAI Gallery Hayashi, Yasuo Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Haydon, Kirsten Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Hayes, Peter Ann Nathan Gallery Hedman, Hanna Ornamentum Heindl, Anna Charon Kransen Arts Heinemann, Steve Lacoste Gallery Heinrich, Barbara Aaron Faber Gallery Helmich, Josh Oliver & Espig Helmich, Susan Oliver & Espig Henricksen, Ane browngrotta arts

Henton, Maggie browngrotta arts Hernmarck, Helena browngrotta arts Heskett-Brem, Lucie Aaron Faber Gallery Heuser, Stefan Ornamentum Hickok, Cindy Jane Sauer Gallery Higashida, Shigemasa Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Hilbert, Therese Gallery S O Hildebrandt, Marion browngrotta arts Hill, Chris Ann Nathan Gallery Hiller, Mirjam Charon Kransen Arts Hinz, Leonore Charon Kransen Arts Hladik, Jan browngrotta arts Hobin, Agneta browngrotta arts Honda, Syoryu TAI Gallery Honjo, Naoki TAI Gallery Honma, Hideaki TAI Gallery Honma, Kazue browngrotta arts Hopkins, Jan Jane Sauer Gallery Hornauer, Carolina Charon Kransen Arts Hoshino, Kayoko Joan B. Mirviss LTD Hoshino, Satoru Joan B. Mirviss LTD Hosking, Marian Charon Kransen Arts Howe, Brad Adamar Fine Arts Howell, Catrin Joanna Bird Huang, Thomas William Zimmer Gallery Hubel, Angela Aaron Faber Gallery Hucker, Tom William Zimmer Gallery Hughes, Linda Charon Kransen Arts Hunt, Kate browngrotta arts Hutter, Sidney Schantz Galleries

I Idiots Ornamentum Imai, Hyoe Katie Jones Imura, Toshimi Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Ishida, Meiri Charon Kransen Arts

Ishiyama, Reiko Charon Kransen Arts Isohi, Setsuko TAI Gallery Isupov, Sergei Ferrin Gallery Ito, Keiji Ippodo Gallery Iversen, John Ornamentum Iwasaki, Matsumi browngrotta arts Iwata, Hiroki Charon Kransen Arts Katie Jones Iwata, Kiyomi browngrotta arts

J Jacobi, Ritzi browngrotta arts Jalix, Yvann FREDERIC GOT Janich, Hilde Charon Kransen Arts Jank, Michael Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Janosik, Andrea Charon Kransen Arts Jarman, Angela Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Jensen, Mette Charon Kransen Arts Jeong, Eun Yeong Charon Kransen Arts Jivetin, Sergey Ornamentum Jocz, Dan Ornamentum John, Svenja Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Jolley, Richard Scott Jacobson Gallery Jones, Kate Contemporary Applied Arts Jónsdóttir, Kristin browngrotta arts Joolingen, Machteld van Charon Kransen Arts Jordan, John Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Joy, Christine browngrotta arts Juen, Lisa Charon Kransen Arts Juenger, Ike Charon Kransen Arts Jung, Junwon Charon Kransen Arts

K Kageyama, Hideo Ippodo Gallery Kageyama, Kimiaki Gallery S O Kajiwara, Aya TAI Gallery

Kajiwara, Koho TAI Gallery Kallenberger, Kreg Donna Schneier Fine Arts Kalman, Lauren Sienna Gallery Kamata, Jiro Ornamentum Kaneko, Jun Chiaroscuro Contemporary Art Kaneko, Toru Katie Jones Kaneshige, Kosuke Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Kaneta, Masanao Joan B. Mirviss LTD Kang, Yeonmi Charon Kransen Arts Kasten, Ani Lacoste Gallery Kataoka, Masumi Charon Kransen Arts Kato, Tsubusa Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Katô, Yasukage Joan B. Mirviss LTD Katsumata, Chieko Joan B. Mirviss LTD Katsushiro, Soho TAI Gallery Kaube, Susanne Charon Kransen Arts Kaufman, Glen browngrotta arts Kaufmann, Martin Charon Kransen Arts Kaufmann, Ruth browngrotta arts Kaufmann, Ulla Charon Kransen Arts Kawase, Shinobu Joan B. Mirviss LTD Kawata, Tamiko browngrotta arts Kendall, Elizabeth Lacoste Gallery Kerman, Janis Option Art/Galerie Elca London Kessler, Beppe Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Ketenci, Yildanur Turkish Cultural Foundation Khan, Kay Chiaroscuro Contemporary Art Khanna, Charla Jane Sauer Gallery Kibe, Seiho TAI Gallery Kim, Jeong Yoon Charon Kransen Arts Kim, Jimin Charon Kransen Arts Kim, Seung-Hee Charon Kransen Arts Kishi, Eiko Joan B. Mirviss LTD Kita, Toshiyuiki ARZENAL Kitamura, Junko Joan B. Mirviss LTD Kivarkis, Anya Sienna Gallery

Klockmann, Beate Ornamentum Knauss, Lewis browngrotta arts Knobel, Esther Sienna Gallery Knowles, Sabrina Duane Reed Gallery Kobayashi, Masakazu browngrotta arts Kobayashi, Naomi browngrotta arts Koch, Gabriele Contemporary Applied Arts Koehne, Christiane Charon Kransen Arts Koenigsberg, Nancy browngrotta arts Kohara, Yasuhiro Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Kohyama, Yasuhisa browngrotta arts Lacoste Gallery Koie, Ryoji Ippodo Gallery Koike, Shôko Joan B. Mirviss LTD Kolesnikova, Irina browngrotta arts Kondô, Takahiro Joan B. Mirviss LTD Koskela, Juha Aaron Faber Gallery Kosonen, Markku browngrotta arts Krakowski, Yael Charon Kransen Arts Krejci, Luba browngrotta arts Kretchmer, Claudia Oliver & Espig Kretchmer, Steven Oliver & Espig Kroeber, Lisa Charon Kransen Arts Kroiz, Shana Charon Kransen Arts Krol, Monika Sienna Gallery Kruger, Daniel Sienna Gallery Kuebeck, Andrew Charon Kransen Arts Kulka, Lilla browngrotta arts Kumai, Kyoko browngrotta arts Künzli, Otto Gallery S O Kuroda, Taizo Katie Jones

L LaBianca, Lawrence browngrotta arts Labonte, Catherine Option Art/Galerie Elca London Lach, Elfrun Charon Kransen Arts


Lake, Tai William Zimmer Gallery Laky, Gyöngy browngrotta arts Larsen, Merete Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Larsson, Agnes Ornamentum Laszkiewicz, Maria browngrotta arts Latven, Bud Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Laurits, Kristiina Charon Kransen Arts Lawty, Sue browngrotta arts Layton, Peter Zest Contemporary Glass Gallery Leach, Bernard Joanna Bird Leavitt, Gail Charon Kransen Arts Lebescond, Jacques FREDERIC GOT Lee, Dongchun Charon Kransen Arts Lee, Jaehyo CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Lee, Jiyong Duane Reed Gallery Lee, Steve Ferrin Gallery Lee, William Katie Jones Leest, Felieke van der Charon Kransen Arts Lehmann, Nicole Charon Kransen Arts Lehtinen, Helena Ornamentum Li, Lihong Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Lindberg, Anne CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Lindman, Kathrine Charon Kransen Arts Linkin, Nancy Oliver & Espig Linssen, Jennifer Falck browngrotta arts Linssen, Nel Charon Kransen Arts Lipofsky, Marvin Donna Schneier Fine Arts Littleton, Harvey K. Donna Schneier Fine Arts Ljones, Åse browngrotta arts Loew, Susanna Charon Kransen Arts Løvaas, Astrid browngrotta arts Lucero, Michael Donna Schneier Fine Arts Duane Reed Gallery Lühtje, Christa Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Lunardon, Massimo Berengo Studio 1989 Luttin, Sim Charon Kransen Arts


M Macdonell, Jay Option Art/Galerie Elca London Machata, Peter Charon Kransen Arts MacKenzie, Warren Lacoste Gallery MacNutt, Dawn browngrotta arts Maeda, Masahiro Ippodo Gallery Magro, Valentin Valentin Magro New York Majoral, Enric Aaron Faber Gallery Maki, Chiaki browngrotta arts Maki, Kaori browngrotta arts Malinowski, Ruth browngrotta arts Malone, Kate Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Mann, Geoffrey Joanna Bird Manz, Bodil Lacoste Gallery Marchetti, Stefano Charon Kransen Arts Marioni, Danté Schantz Galleries Marks, Bruce Mattson’s Fine Art Marti, Dani browngrotta arts Martin, Malcolm Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Maruyama, Wendy Donna Schneier Fine Arts Mason, Vicki Charon Kransen Arts Massey, Sharon Charon Kransen Arts Matsuda, Yuriko Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Matsumoto, Hafu Ippodo Gallery Matsuzaki, Toru Ippodo Gallery Matthews, Leslie Charon Kransen Arts Matthias, Christine Charon Kransen Arts Mattsson, Märta Sienna Gallery Mazzoni, Ana Maria Elena Kravetz McAllister, Wendy Charon Kransen Arts McCurry, Steve FREDERIC GOT McKnight, Rachel Charon Kransen Arts McMahon, Timothy Charon Kransen Arts McQueen, John browngrotta arts Meda, Alberto ARZENAL Mendes Faria, Paulo Sciacco Studio

Mercer, Alison Maria Elena Kravetz Merkel-Hess, Mary browngrotta arts Meyer, Sharon Mattson’s Fine Art Meyers, Rebecca Next Step Studio and Gallery Migdal, Zammy Adamar Fine Arts Mihara, Ken Joan B. Mirviss LTD Militsi, Maria Charon Kransen Arts Miller, Bel Sciacco Studio Miller, Danielle llyn strong gallery Mimlitsch-Gray, Myra Sienna Gallery Minkowitz, Norma browngrotta arts Mishima, Kimiyo Joan B. Mirviss LTD Mishima, Ritsue Katie Jones Mitsumoto, Takeshi Katie Jones Miwa, Kazuhiko Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Miwa, Kyusetsu XII Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Miyashita, Zenji Joan B. Mirviss LTD Miyazawa, Akira Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Modell, Abby Clark Priftis Art Moje, Klaus Donna Schneier Fine Arts Monden, Kogyoku TAI Gallery Monden, Yuichi TAI Gallery Monzo, Marc Gallery S O Moore, Benjamin Schantz Galleries Moore, Debora Schantz Galleries Morel, Sonia Charon Kransen Arts Gallery S O Moreno, Maria Maria Elena Kravetz Mori, Junko Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Morigami, Jin TAI Gallery Morino, Akiko Katie Jones Morino, Taimei Hiroaki Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Joan B. Mirviss LTD Morinoue, Hiroki William Zimmer Gallery Morris, William Donna Schneier Fine Arts Moseholm, Keld Bruno Dahl Gallery Moulthrop, Philip Sarah Myerscough Fine Art

Mulford, Judy browngrotta arts Munsen, Mel Option Art/Galerie Elca London Munsteiner, Bernd Aaron Faber Gallery Oliver & Espig Munsteiner, Jutta Aaron Faber Gallery Munsteiner, Tom Aaron Faber Gallery Oliver & Espig Mustonen, Eija Ornamentum Myers, Joel Philip Donna Schneier Fine Arts

N Nagae, Shigekazu Joan B. Mirviss LTD Nagakura, Kenichi TAI Gallery Nakamura, Kohei Ippodo Gallery Nakamura, Takuo Joan B. Mirviss LTD Nakashima, Harumi Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Neale, David Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Neves, Theresa Sciacco Studio Newell, Brian William Zimmer Gallery Nio, Keiji browngrotta arts Nishihata, Tadashi Joan B. Mirviss LTD Nishinaka, Yukito Katie Jones Noten, Ted Ornamentum Nuetzel, Melanie Charon Kransen Arts Nuis, Carla Charon Kransen Arts Nuñez, Cristina Maria Elena Kravetz

O Odundo, Magdalene Joanna Bird O’Fiesh, Gabriel llyn strong gallery Ogawa, Machiko Joan B. Mirviss LTD O’Kelly, Angela Charon Kransen Arts Oki, Toshie TAI Gallery Olendzki Mariana Magtaz Olsson, Mia browngrotta arts Ometto, Nelise Sciacco Studio Opie, Julian Adamar Fine Arts

The Opulent Project Sienna Gallery Osterrieder, Daniela Charon Kransen Arts Ostrowska, Agata Option Art/Galerie Elca London Owidzka, Jolanta browngrotta arts

P Packer, Barbara Donna Schneier Fine Arts Paganin, Barbara Charon Kransen Arts Papac, Seth Sienna Gallery Pardon, Earl Aaron Faber Gallery Pardon, Tod Aaron Faber Gallery Park, So Young Aaron Faber Gallery Parsons, Greg browngrotta arts Partridge, Jim Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Pasche, Sibylle CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Pasetti, Sonia Mariana Magtaz Pattihis, Liana Charon Kransen Arts Pennell, Ronald Contemporary Applied Arts Perez, Jesus Curia Ann Nathan Gallery Perkins, Flo Chiaroscuro Contemporary Art Peters, Ruudt Ornamentum Petry, Michael Berengo Studio 1989 Petter, Gugger Jane Sauer Gallery Phardel, Tom Next Step Studio and Gallery Pheulpin, Simone browngrotta arts Pinchuk, Natalya Charon Kransen Arts Piqtoukun, David Ruben Option Art/Galerie Elca London Pohlman, Jenny Duane Reed Gallery Pon, Stephen Option Art/Galerie Elca London Pragnell, Valerie browngrotta arts Prasch, Camilla Ornamentum Prince, Jonathan CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Prins, Katja Ornamentum Prouty, Nathan Lacoste Gallery

Q Quinn, Lorenzo Maria Elena Kravetz

Ryan, Elizabeth William Zimmer Gallery Ryan, Jackie Charon Kransen Arts Rydmark, Cheryl William Zimmer Gallery

R Ramshaw, Wendy Contemporary Applied Arts Randal, Seth Scott Jacobson Gallery Rankin, Susan Option Art/Galerie Elca London Rasmussen, Joan Next Step Studio and Gallery Rasmussen, Merete Contemporary Applied Arts Rath, Tina Sienna Gallery Read, Sarah Charon Kransen Arts Reid, Colin Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Reitz, Don Lacoste Gallery Reumert, Jane Lacoste Gallery Richmond, Lesley Jane Sauer Gallery Ricourt, Marc Sarah Myerscough Fine Art Rie, Lucie Joanna Bird Ritchie, Pamela Option Art/Galerie Elca London Robert, Vanessa Mariana Magtaz Rocha Loures, Vera Lília Sciacco Studio Romanelli, Bruno Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Romeis, Dana browngrotta arts Rose, Jim Ann Nathan Gallery Rose, Marlene Adamar Fine Arts Rosenthal, Randall Jane Sauer Gallery Rosol, Martin Schantz Galleries Rossbach, Ed browngrotta arts Donna Schneier Fine Arts Rothmann, Gerd Ornamentum Rothstein, Scott browngrotta arts Rousseau-Vermette, Mariette browngrotta arts Roussel, Anthony Charon Kransen Arts Rowe, Keith Mattson’s Fine Art Rowe, Michael Gallery S O Russmeyer, Axel browngrotta arts Ruszczynska-Szafranska, Agnieszka browngrotta arts

S Sachs, Debra browngrotta arts Sadley, Wojciech browngrotta arts Safire, Helene UrbanGlass Sajet, Philip Ornamentum Sakazume, Katsuyuki Ippodo Gallery Sakiyama, Takayuki Joan B. Mirviss LTD Sakurai, Yasuko Joan B. Mirviss LTD Sand, Toland Jane Sauer Gallery Sarneel, Lucy Charon Kransen Arts Savoie, Charles Jane Sauer Gallery Sawyer, George Oliver & Espig Schaupp, Isabell Charon Kransen Arts Scheinman, Nancy Jane Sauer Gallery Schick, Marjorie Charon Kransen Arts Schimmel, Heidrun browngrotta arts Schmid, Peter/Atelier Zobel Aaron Faber Gallery llyn strong gallery Schmitz, Claude Charon Kransen Arts Schobinger, Bernard Gallery S O Schreiber, Constanze Ornamentum Schuerenkaemper, Frederike Charon Kransen Arts Seeman, Bonnie Duane Reed Gallery Seidenath, Barbara Sienna Gallery Sekiji, Toshio browngrotta arts Sekijima, Hisako browngrotta arts Sekimachi, Kay browngrotta arts Sepkus, Alex llyn strong gallery Serino, Naoko Katie Jones Seufert, Karin Charon Kransen Arts Seventy, Sylvia browngrotta arts Sewell, Benjamin David Richard Contemporary

Shaa, Axangayuk Option Art/Galerie Elca London Shabahang, Bahram Orley Shabahang Shaffer, Mary Donna Schneier Fine Arts Shapiro, Jeff Lacoste Gallery Sheezel, Debbie Charon Kransen Arts Sherman, Sondra Sienna Gallery Shigematsu, Ayumi Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Shin, Young-ok browngrotta arts Shindo, Hiroyuki browngrotta arts Sicuro, Giovanni Ornamentum Sieber Fuchs, Verena Charon Kransen Arts Siemund, Vera Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Siesbye, Alev Ebüzziya Lacoste Gallery Sijan, Marc Ann Nathan Gallery Silkwood, Treg llyn strong gallery Simpson, Josh llyn strong gallery Sioulas, Konstantino Oliver & Espig Sipek, Borek ARZENAL Sisson, Karyl browngrotta arts Skubic, Peter Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Sledziewska, Anna browngrotta arts Slemmons, Kiff Sienna Gallery Smelvær, Britt browngrotta arts Smith, Sherri browngrotta arts So, Jin-Sook browngrotta arts Soest, Roos van Charon Kransen Arts Sonia, Yael Mariana Magtaz Sørenson, Grethe browngrotta arts Sormin, Linda Lacoste Gallery Spano, Elena Charon Kransen Arts Speckner, Bettina Sienna Gallery Spitzer, Silke Ornamentum Stair, Julian Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Stankard, Paul Donna Schneier Fine Arts Jane Sauer Gallery Stankiewicz, Mirek Mattson’s Fine Art


Stebler, Claudia Ornamentum Steepy, Tracy Sienna Gallery Stein, Ethel browngrotta arts Stiansen, Kari browngrotta arts Stofer, Hans Gallery S O Stolz, Antje Charon Kransen Arts Storms, Jack Mattson’s Fine Art Stoukides, Betty Charon Kransen Arts Stoyanov, Aleksandra browngrotta arts Streit, Christian Aaron Faber Gallery strong, llyn llyn strong gallery Stutman, Barbara Charon Kransen Arts Suerig, Florence Maria Elena Kravetz Sugawara, Haruko Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Suidan, Kaiser Next Step Studio and Gallery Sumiya, Yuki Charon Kransen Arts Superior, Mara Ferrin Gallery Suzuki, Goro gallery gen Suzuki, Hiroshi Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Swaag, Danni Charon Kransen Arts Syvanoja, Janna Charon Kransen Arts

T Tagliapietra, Lino Donna Schneier Fine Arts Heller Gallery Takamiya, Noriko browngrotta arts Takegoshi, Jun Joan B. Mirviss LTD Takenouchi, Naoko llyn strong gallery Option Art/Galerie Elca London Takiguchi, Kazuo Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Tanabe, Chikuunsai III TAI Gallery Tanabe, Mitsuko TAI Gallery Tanabe, Takeo/Shochiku III TAI Gallery Tanaka, Chiyoko browngrotta arts Tanaka, Tadakazu browngrotta arts Tanikawa, Tsuruko browngrotta arts Tate, Blair browngrotta arts


Tawney, Lenore browngrotta arts Taylor, Michael Scott Jacobson Gallery Teasdale, Joanne Jane Sauer Gallery Tecosky, Leo UrbanGlass Ten Hompel, Simone Gallery S O Terepins, Bettina Mariana Magtaz Thakker, Salima Charon Kransen Arts Thiewes, Rachelle Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Thomas, Laura browngrotta arts Thompson, Cappy Scott Jacobson Gallery Thompson, Joanne Charon Kransen Arts Thunell, Johan Bruno Dahl Gallery Tolla Adamar Fine Arts Tomak, Ayhan Turkish Cultural Foundation Tomita, Jun browngrotta arts Torii, Ippo TAI Gallery Townsend, Kent William Zimmer Gallery Trask, Jennifer Ornamentum Trekel, Silke Charon Kransen Arts Trenchard, Stephanie Jane Sauer Gallery Tridenti, Fabrizio Charon Kransen Arts Truman, Catherine Charon Kransen Arts Tsai, Chang-Ting Charon Kransen Arts Tsuboi, Asuka Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Tsujimura, Kai Ippodo Gallery Tsujimura, Yui Ippodo Gallery Tuccillo, John Ann Nathan Gallery Tung, Annie Option Art/Galerie Elca London Tunnillie, Ashevak Option Art/Galerie Elca London Turner, Annie Joanna Bird Turner, Julia Ornamentum Tusquets, Oscar ARZENAL Tuupanen, Tarja Ornamentum

U Uchida, Koichi Ippodo Gallery

Uchida, Shigeru ARZENAL Ippodo Galllery Ueda, Yoshihiko TAI Gallery Ungvarsky, Melanie UrbanGlass Urbanowicz-Krowacka, Anna browngrotta arts Urbaitis, Kestist Oliver & Espig Urso, Myung Charon Kransen Arts

V Vagi, Flora Charon Kransen Arts Vallien, Bertil Donna Schneier Fine Arts Litvak Gallery Valoma, Deborah browngrotta arts Van Aswegen, Johan Sienna Gallery Van Bleiswijk, Joost Berengo Studio 1989 Van Cline, Mary Scott Jacobson Gallery Van Der Beugel, Jacob Joanna Bird Van Der Laan, Christel Charon Kransen Arts Van Eijk, Kiki Berengo Studio 1989 Van Kouswijk, Manon Gallery S O Veenre, Tanel Ornamentum Veers, Lilli Charon Kransen Arts Velez, Luis Efe Adamar Fine Arts Vermandere, Peter Charon Kransen Arts Vermette, Claude browngrotta arts Vianello, Loris Andrea Berengo Studio 1989 Vidal, Brenda Mariana Magtaz Vigo, Nanda ARZENAL Vikman, Ulla-Maija browngrotta arts Vilhena, Manuel Gallery S O Virden, Jerilyn Ann Nathan Gallery Vitkovsky, Janice Jane Sauer Gallery

W Wada, Takashi Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Wagle, Kristen browngrotta arts Wagner, Karin Charon Kransen Arts

Wahl, Wendy browngrotta arts Wakao, Toshisada Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Walker, Jason Ferrin Gallery Walker, Lisa Jewelers’ Werk Galerie Walker, Randy browngrotta arts Walsh, Andrea Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Walter, Julia Charon Kransen Arts Wander, Robert Oliver & Espig Warn, Graceann Next Step Studio and Gallery Watanuki, Yasunori Charon Kransen Arts Watkins, Claire CYNTHIA-REEVES Projects Watkins, David Contemporary Applied Arts Weiland, Julius Litvak Gallery Weinberg, Steven Scott Jacobson Gallery Weiser, Kurt Ferrin Gallery Weiss, Caroline Charon Kransen Arts Weiss, Per Bruno Dahl Gallery Weldon-Sandlin, Red Ferrin Gallery Welker, Lena McGrath browngrotta arts Werner, Howard Donna Schneier Fine Arts Wesselman, Tom Adamar Fine Arts Westphal, Katherine browngrotta arts Wickliffe, Jamie llyn strong gallery Wicks, Andrew Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Wiener, Ed Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Wilbat, James Mattson’s Fine Art Willemstijn, Francis Charon Kransen Arts Winokur, Paula Lacoste Gallery Winqvist, Merja browngrotta arts Winter, Jasmin Charon Kransen Arts Wise, Jeff William Zimmer Gallery Wise, Susan William Zimmer Gallery Wojtyna-Drouet, Krystyna browngrotta arts Wolbers, Susanna Charon Kransen Arts Wolff, Ann Scott Jacobson Gallery Wong, Fiona Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd.

Wood, Beatrice Donna Schneier Fine Arts Woodman, Betty Donna Schneier Fine Arts Woodman, Rachael Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon

Y Yako, Hodo TAI Gallery Yamaguchi, Ryuun TAI Gallery Yamamura, Shinya Ippodo Gallery Yamanaka, Kazuko Dai Ichi Arts, Ltd. Yanow, Vanessa Option Art/Galerie Elca London Yeonsoon, Chang browngrotta arts Yokouchi, Sayumi Sienna Gallery Yonezawa, Jiro browngrotta arts Yoshida, Masako browngrotta arts Youngman, Phillip Oliver & Espig Youngquist, Betsy Next Step Studio and Gallery Yrarrazaval, Carolina browngrotta arts Yuki, Yoshiaki gallery gen

Z Zaborski, Maciej Mattsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fine Art Zadorine, Andrei FREDERIC GOT Zahm, Philip Oliver & Espig Zajac, Jack David Richard Contemporary Zanella, Annamaria Charon Kransen Arts Zaytceva, Irina Jane Sauer Gallery Zembok, Udo Clare Beck at Adrian Sassoon Zertova, Jirina Litvak Gallery Zimmermann, Petra Ornamentum Zobel, Michael/Peter Schmid Aaron Faber Gallery llyn strong gallery Zynsky, Toots Donna Schneier Fine Arts


The Exciting New Fine Art and Antiques Show

Debuting at the heart of New York’s Art and Antiques Week T H U R S DAY, S AT U R DAY, S U N DAY 1 1 : 0 0 - 7: 3 0 ; F R I DAY 1 1 : 0 0 - 9 : 0 0 ; M O N DAY 1 1 : 0 0 - 5 : 0 0

English, Continental and American Furniture, Paintings, Drawings, Sculpture, Ceramics, Glass and Decorative Arts • Asian Works of Art • Folk Art • 20th Century Decorative Arts • Aesthetic Movement and Arts & Crafts Furniture • Prints, Photographs, Maps, Posters and Wallpaper • Antiquities and Ancient Objects • Silver and Metalwork • Nautical Art and Objects • Jewelry • Garden Ornament • Books, Manuscripts and Autographs • Chinese Export Porcelain and Decorative Arts • Native American and Tribal Art • Carpets and Rugs • Tapestries • Textiles and Needlework • Clocks S P R I N G S H O W N YC . C O M

Opening Night Preview, Wednesday, April 27 A benefit for the ASPCA™ generously sponsored by 1stdibs

SOFA WEST: SANTA FE August 4-7, 2011 Santa Fe Convention Center Opening Night Wednesday, August 3

SOFA WEST: SANTA FE August 4-7, 2011 Santa Fe Convention Center Opening Night Wednesday, August 3

SOFA CHICAGO November 4-6, 2011 Navy Pier Opening Night Thursday, November 3

SOFA NEW YORK April 19-22, 2012 Park Avenue Armory Opening Night Wednesday, April 18


Producer of SOFA NEW YORK 2011 372 West Ontario St., Suite 303 Chicago, IL 60654 voice 312.587.7632 fax 773.345.0774


The Art Fair Company, Inc.

SOFA NEW YORK 2011 Catalog  
SOFA NEW YORK 2011 Catalog  

The official catalog of the international expositions of Sculpture Objects & Functional Art at the Park Avenue Armory, April 14-17, 2011.