Susan+teller79x80

susantellergallery

Susan Teller

We feature American paintings and works on paper from the 1920s to the 1950s with special interest in the Urban/Industrial Scene, Modernism, Atelier 17, Surrealism, and African American work.

Blog entries from susantellergallery

Harry Sternberg, Subway Construction (NYC), 1927

CELEBRATING THE NEW SECOND AVENUE SUBWAY

Posted: January 03, 2017 09:51

Ninety years after Harry Sternberg’s etching Subway Construction, 1927, the three new stations of New York City’s Second Avenue Subway opened to the public on January 1, 2017.   Bravo to the MTA for meeting the deadline. Its most northern stop, the 96th Street Station, is the turn-around point for the Q train.   The Abe Blashko drawing of the musicians at the Union Square Station always makes me wonder if that’s supposed to be me in the blue outfit. He knew waiting for a train with those guys would make me crazy.      

Dorothy Dehner, Skating, 1953

The Art of the Card, Holiday Designs by Artists

Posted: January 02, 2017 08:58

November 23 through February 5, 2017 The Art of the Card, Holiday Designs by Artists Allentown Art Museum Works by Dorothy Dehner, Sue Fuller, Wanda Gág, Stanley William Hayter, Fannie Hillsmith, Alicia Legg, and Betty Waldo Parish, are on view in The Art of the Card, Holiday Designs by Artists, at the Allentown Art Museum, through February 5, 2017. It’s a wonderful show. In an exhibition heavy on Atelier 17 inspired works (Hayter was a strong advocate of this tradition) the Hillsmiths are downright delightful! Dehner's Skating (and three or four other seasonal titles), is an...

On Park Avenue near 20th Street, Miami

Last Day at INK Miami

Posted: December 04, 2016 10:26

December 4, 2016: Last Day at INK Miami It’s been a terrific time with a steady stream of visitors, from eager and/or blasé high schoolers, to hard-core curators, to gallerists fueling their own habits. Peggy Bacon, Will Barnet, William Baziotes, Howard Daum, and Karl Schrag, all especially drew interest. The days began with coffee on the front porch of 156 as colleagues arrived to ‘open the shop.’ Maybe this is what small town main streets used to be like? Our back door lead to a corner store with exotic juices and hot lunches. No need to go into the fierce baby gecko...

Review of Flint Trip

Posted: November 26, 2016 15:45

We’re just back from the Print Fair at the Flint Institute of Arts. Our thanks to all who made it a success, especially curator Tracee Glab, director John B. Henry, and registrar and resident problem-solver Peter Ott, and including museum guards, front desk, gift shop, and café staff as well. Flint is a fascinating and charming city on the nineteenth century Saginaw Trail, on the Flint River, about 65 miles northwest of Detroit. Beginning with fur trading in 1819, then lumber production, Flint became “Vehicle City” through the making of carriages. In 1908 General Motors was formed in...

Stanley William Hayter, (Abstraction: Six Vignettes), 1944

SYRACUSE PRINT FAIR

Posted: September 22, 2016 10:35

This weekend: Syracuse University Print Fair in conjunction with the exhibition About Prints: The Legacy of STANLEY WILLIAM HAYTER   In addition to prints and drawings by HAYTER we’ll feature work by MINNA CITRON, HOWARD DAUM, DOROTHY DEHNER, SUE FULLER, PETER GRIPPE, FANNIE HILLSMITH, KETT, FRANZ KLINE, ALICE TRUMBULL MASON, ANNE RYAN, LOUIS SCHANKER, and KARL SCHRAG.   Shaffer Art Building Syracuse University, Main Campus   Friday, September 23, Noon to 6 PM Saturday: September 24, Noon to 6 PM Sunday, September 25, Noon to 4 PM   There will also be a...

Wall sign at Art for Every Home show, Grey Art Gallery, NYC.

On Thursday, April Art for Every Home: Associated American Artists, 1934-2000, now at Grey Art Gallery of NYU.

Posted: April 23, 2016 17:35

On Thursday, April 20th, the exhibition Art for Every Home: Associated American Artists, 1934-2000, opened at the Grey Art Gallery of NYU. The show, and the catalogue, that also has the AAA print list, are so welcome! Our thanks to Gail Windisch who started the ball rolling and who not only created the list of the AAA prints (begun by Meg Hausberg at AAA in the 1970s), but also researched and explained the complicated publishing, commissions, gallery sales-triangle that worked so well in the late 1930s and 1940s.   Liz Seaton, of the Marianna Kistler Beach Museum of Art, Jane Myers,...

 

ArtfixDaily Artwire