In her most recent work, Gail Gregg explores geometric abstraction through a variety of found supports and collaged elements. In her reworking of such homely, everyday objects as a chicken crate lid, cardboard packing forms, wine box dividers and plastic packaging, she transforms the mundane into paintings of off-beat beauty. They speak to the possibility of transformation, humor, and the quantity of trash generated in 21st Century America. Finally, they remind us not to take even the simplest things for granted.
Please look for Gail’s new artist books, Checked Out and Bliss, at Printed Matter, 195 10th Avenue, NYC — or contact her agents at [email protected]
September 1 – October 20, 2017, AAA 75th Anniversary Print Portfolio, University of Houston-Clear Lake Art Gallery, Houston, TX
September 7 – October 5, 2017, Off the Wall, Central Connecticut State Art Galleries, New Britain, CT
September 22 – November 5, 2016, Chromatic Space, Fiterman Art Center, BMCC, 81 Barclay Street, New York, NY
April 14 – May 27, 2016, All That Glitters, Luise Ross Gallery, 547 West 27th St. #504, New York, NY
Jan 18 – March, 2016, The Onward of Art, UBS Art Gallery, 1285 Avenue of the Americas, New York, NY
AAA Print Portfolio My work is included in the American Abstract Artists 75th Anniversary Print Portfolio, which has traveled to The Wrather West Kentucky Museum, Murray State University; Biggin Gallery, Auburn University; Vanderbilit University Fine Arts Gallery; and Martin Gallery at Muhlenberg College.
Please check out this review of the AAA show at the UBS Art Gallery, in which my work is discussed
Please take a look at this piece by Deborah Winiarski, in which my work is featured with that of several artists working with wax and paper.
Nothing Ever Works
Please visit my new project in progress: nothingever.works.
An online resource focusing on geometric form in contemporary abstract art.
AAA 75th Anniversary Print Portfolio, 2012
MoMA has accepted the Portfolio into its Special Collection. Click to see my print, Delicious.
Please read my interview with painter and Geoform co-editor Julie Karabenick