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  • Provenance

    Acquired directly from the artist

  • Exhibited

    New York, Paul Kasmin Gallery, MORE feel good paintings for feel bad times, September 23 – October 30, 2010 (another example exhibited)
    Pittsburgh, Andy Warhol Museum, Deborah Kass: Before and Happily Ever After, October 27, 2012–January 6, 2014 (another example exhibited)
    New Orleans, Arthur Roger Gallery, Deborah Kass: feel good paintings for feel bad times, October 4 – October 25, 2014 (another example exhibited)
    Nassau County Museum of Art, True Colors, July 21 - November 4, 2018 (another example exhibited)

  • Catalogue Essay

    Deborah Kass
    Born 1952, San Antonio, Texas

    1968-70 Art Students League, New York
    1972 Independent Studies Program, Whitney Museum of American Art
    1974 BFA, Carnegie-Mellon University, Pittsburgh

    Selected museum exhibitions: Neuberger Museum of Art, Purchase, New York (2016); Warhol Museum, Pittsburgh (2012); Newcombe Art Gallery, New Orleans (1999); Kemper Museum of Contemporary Art and Design, Kansas City (1996)
    Selected honors: Art Matters Inc. Grant (1992, 1996); Fellowship in Painting, New York State Foundation for the Arts (1991); Award from the National Endowment for the Arts in Painting (1987)
    Selected public collections: Brooklyn Museum of Art; Cincinnati Art Museum; Fort Wayne Museum of Art, Indiana; Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum; Jewish Museum, New York; Museum of Contemporary Art, San Diego; Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; New Museum, New York; New Orleans Museum of Art; Metropolitan Museum of Art; Museum of Modern Art; Pérez Art Museum Miami; Whitney Museum of American Art

    Mining the history of art and pop culture, Deborah Kass creates works that parody and critique standard narratives of postwar art. After Louise Bourgeois, 2010, plays off the spiraling neon light sculptures of Bruce Nauman. Catching our attention with a spectrum of colors, we must work to decipher its message, an altered quotation by Louise Bourgeois with a decidedly feminist message: “A woman has no place in the art world unless she proves over and over again that she won’t be eliminated.”

60

After Louise Bourgeois

neon and transformers on powder-coated aluminum monolith
66 x 68 x 6 3/4 in. (167.6 x 172.7 x 17.1 cm.)
Executed in 2010, this work is from an edition of 6 plus three artist proofs.

Another work of this edition is housed in the permanent collection of the Brooklyn Museum.

Estimate On Request

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NOMEN: American Women Artists from 1945 to Today

New York Selling Exhibition 19 June - 3 August 2019