Artists: Derrick Adams, Conrad Botes, Nicholas Brown, Marianne Dages, Kristina Davis, Jacomijn den Engelsen, Tim Dooley & Aaron Wilson, Olesya Dzhurayeva, Lisbeth Firmin, Kevin Frances, Jennifer Globush, Karinna Gomez, Keeley Haftner, Vanessa Hall-Patch, David W. Hawkins, Marco Hernandez, Neah Kelly, Cedar Kirwin & Paula Lycan, Geneviève L'Heureux, Shivangi Ladha, J Myszka Lewis, Monique Martin, Ashley May, Jessica S. Meuninck-Ganger, Nic Annette Miller & Emily Fischer, Golbanou Moghaddas, Rod Nelson, Sharron Okines, Tatjana Pavićević, Laura Peturson, Bundith Phunsombatlert, Kevin Pomerleau, Pete Rangel, Christina Carlyle Reed, Scott Reeds, Alison Saar, John-Mark Schlink, Harry Schneider, Qiaoyi Shi, MyungJin Song, Morgan Strahorn, Eszter Sziksz, Alex Tharnish, Lauren Thorson, Monica Velez, Ericka Walker, Josh K. Winkler, and Zhaoyang Zeng.
Curated by Masha Chlenova
On view: October 12 – December 16, 2017
Russian Revolution: A Contested Legacy, commemorating the centennial of the 1917 Russian Revolution, looks beyond the canon of the Russian avant-garde to focus on three avenues of individual freedoms sought by the fledgling socialist society: the equality and emancipation of women; internationalism, including racial equality and the rights of ethnic minorities in Russia, especially Jews; and sexual and gay liberation.
By placing a selection of historical printed works by key Russian avant-garde artists of the 1920s and 1930s, including such well-known names as Gustav Klucis, El Lissitzky, and Elizaveta Ignatovich, in dialogue with contemporary works by Russian-born, New York-based artists Yevgeniy Fiks and Anton Ginzburg, the exhibition evaluates these often-obscured goals of the Revolution and addresses their continued urgency today – in Russia, the United States, and elsewhere.
The exhibition was accompanied by an extensive brochure designed by Anton Ginzburg and published by IPCNY, featuring an essay by curator Masha Chlenova as well as an illustrated chronology by Chlenova and Yevgeniy Fiks and a bibliography providing further historical context for the material on view.
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On view: September 22 - October 5, 2017
Curated by: Angela Conant and Grayson Cox
Published by the Artist, IPCNY’s biennial pop-up exhibition and fundraiser, displays work priced at $400 or less, so that the younger generation of artists and collectors can start acquiring and supporting their peers. Proceeds of all sales are shared equally by the artist and IPCNY to benefit its exhibitions and programming.
Artists Grayson Cox and Angela Conant invited a wide range of artists, from emerging voces to well-known names like Kiki Smith and Dan Walsh, to donate prints for the exhibition. In addition to these donations, participating artists have also been invited to create risograph editions in IPCNY’s new workshop space, as part of a collaboration with The Sunview Luncheonette.
Open the checklist (.pdf)
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On view: June 22 - September 16, 2017
Selected by: Katherine Bradford
About the New Prints Program
Artists: Golnar Adili, Andranik Aroutiounian, Martin Azevedo, Felipe Baeza, Bob Barancik, Mark Barry, Anne Beresford, Kathleen Bonanni, Caeli Carr-Potter, Veronica Ceci, Liz Chalfin, Tiberiu Chelcea, Allie Christisen, Ella Coon, Jonas Criscoe, Sage Dawson, Mark Dion, Nancy Doniger, Craig Drennen, Louise Eastman, Timothy Evans, Michelle Farro, Joe Fattori, Gro Finne, Robert Fitzmaurice, Joanne Freeman, Jess Frost, Tara Geer, Leslie Giuliani, Klara Glosova, Trisha Gupta, Libby Hague, Takuji Hamanaka, Amber Hany, Lois Harada, Dominica Harrison, Yuji Hiratsuka, Cooper Holoweski, Cary Hulbert, Su-Li Hung, Sophie Isaak, Martha Ives, Frances Jetter, Warranutchai Kajaree, Susan Kaprov, Neah Kelly, Petra Kriletić, Elsa Lama von Buchwald, Rejin Leys, Joseph Lupo, Beauvais Lyons, Renee Magnanti, Erica Mao, Leonardo Marenghi, Paolo Marino, Michael Menchaca, Katie Michel, Carrie Moyer, Pierre Muckensturm, Kristin Powers Nowlin, Ernesto Ortiz Leyva, Giuseppe Pernigotti, Serena Perrone, Snezana Petrovic, Adam Pitt, Chayan Pol-asa, Michael Prisco, John Rapczak, Jolynn Reigeluth, Minna Resnick, Mark Rice, Ross Sheehan, Jess Sheridan, David Sheskin, Nomi Silverman, Wendy Small, Erin Smith, Janis Stemmermann, Elisabeth Stevens, Valerie Syposz, Eszter Sziksz, Rhiannon Skye Tafoya, Julia Talcott, Saralene Tapley, Lina Tegtmeyer, McKinzie Trotta, Phumelele Tshabalala, Jeanne Verdoux, Vilja Virks-Lee, Alejandro Waskavich, Carol Wax, Karen Whitman, Peter Williams, Jan Wurm, Hai Fei Xie, JooHee Yoon, Tomas Zemla, and Jeremy Zini.
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On view: April 13 - June 10, 2017
Curated by Ingibjörg Jóhannsdóttir and Pari Stave
Other Hats: Icelandic Printmaking showcases the breadth of printmaking by Icelandic artists. Featuring screenprints, etchings, digital work, artist’s books, and 3D prints, among other works, by over twenty intergenerational Icelandic artists, the exhibition also includes prints by select international artists who have spent enough time in Iceland to have absorbed the ethos of the country.
The exhibition’s title has two meanings: first, printmaking is often a practice done in parallel with other media and disciplines, and second, Iceland’s uniquely small population often prompts people to hold two or more careers in parallel. Exhibiting artists Magnús Þór Jónsson (Megas), one of Iceland’s most renowned songwriters; Hallgrímur Helgason, one of the country’s celebrated authors; and Hrafnhildur Arnardóttir, also known as Shoplifter, whose work in fashion design has included collaborations with Björk, are just three striking examples of this multidisciplinary approach. One of Björk’s artist’s books, Um Úrnat frá Bjork (1984), will also be on view.
Artists are: Arnar Herbertsson, Birgir Andrésson, Björk Guðmundsdóttir, Dieter Roth, Eygló Harðardóttir, Georg Guðni, Guðjón Ketilsson, Hallgrímur Helgason, Helgi Þorgils Friðjónsson, Hrafnhildur Arnardóttir, Hrafnkell Sigurðsson, Katrín Sigurðardóttir, Kristján Daviðsson, Leifur Ýmir Eyjólfsson, Magnús Þór Jónsson (Megas), Per Kirkeby, Roni Horn, Sara Riel, Rúna Þorkelsdóttir, Rúrí, Sigurður Árni Sigurðsson, Sigurður Atli Sigurðsson, Sigurður Guðmundsson, Sólveig Aðalsteinsdóttir, Þóra Sigurðardóttir, and Valgerður Guðlaugsdóttir.
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Artists: Kathy Aoki, Miguel A. Aragón, Mildred Beltre, Lauren Cardenas, Maria Providencia Casanovas, Akanksha Vikash Chhajer, Lindsey Clark-Ryan, Steven Daiber, Ryan Davis, Jesus De La Rosa, Donna Diamond, Nicole Eisenman, Kirsten Flaherty, Nabil Gonzalez, Valerie Hammond, Marco Hernandez, Anna Hoberman, Elisapee Ishulutaq, Anne-Marie Lavigne, Liza Lou, Jennifer Manzella, Donald Martin, Michelle Martin, Frederick Mershimer, Gary Michaels, Michelle Murillo, Yoonmi Nam, Joe Nanashe, Tatiana Potts, Benjamin Rinehart, Jenny Robinson, David Sandlin, Yesuk Seo, Mizin Shin, Susannah Stark, Philip Van Keuren, April Vollmer, Brandon Williams, and Imin Yeh.
Presses and Publishers: 10 Grand Press & FIAR (NY), LeRoy Neiman Center for Print Studies (NY), Manneken Press (IL), Red Trillium Press (MA), Royal College of Art (UK), Purgatory Pie Press (NY), Saturday Press (NV), Studio PM (Canada), and World House Editions (CT).
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June 2 - July 20, 2017
The Contemporary Art Museum at the University of South Florida
September 19 - December 10, 2017
Ezra and Cecile Zilkha Gallery at
February 2 - April 29, 2018
The African American Museum in Philadelphia
Frieze, Black Pulp!; Art in America, Black Pulp!; The New York Times, Chelsea Gallery Guide; Hyperallergic, Black Identity Seen The Lens of Pulp Stories; Huffington Post, Black Pulp! A Walk Through an African-American Time Capsule at IPCNY; The Creators' Project , A Century of Pulp Fiction Offers a Window into Black Identity; Bedford and Bowery - Juicy Exhibit Shows Pulp’s ‘Unique Power’ to Explore Black Identity; 300 Arts Project, A Word on Black Pulp! with William Villalongo
Black Pulp! examines evolving perspectives of Black identity in American culture and history from 1912 to 2016 through contemporary works of art and rare historical printed media. The exhibition includes works by artists, graphic designers, and publishers in formats ranging from little known comic books to covers for historic books and magazines, to etchings, digital prints, drawings, and media-based works by some of today’s leading artists. The exhibition is organized by artists William Villalongo and Mark Thomas Gibson, and is accompanied by an illustrated catalogue, extensive didactics, and free public programming.
The exhibition features contemporary works by an intergenerational group of 21 artists from the Black diaspora: Derrick Adams, Laylah Ali, Firelei Báez, Nayland Blake, Robert Colescott, Renee Cox, William Downs, Ellen Gallagher, Trenton Doyle Hancock, Lucia Hierro, Yashua Klos, Kerry James Marshall, Wangechi Mutu, Lamar Peterson, Pope.L, Kenny Rivero, Alexandria Smith, Felandus Thames, Hank Willis Thomas, Kara Walker, and Fred Wilson.
The exhibition situates these works in the context of rare historical books, comics, newspapers, and related ephemera, from Alain LeRoy Locke’s The New Negro (1925) and Wallace Thurman’s quarterly Fire!!: Devoted to the Younger Negro Artists (1926) to Jackie Ormes’ comic strip Torchy in Heartbeats (1953). Other historical artists and writers on view are Gwendolyn Bennett, E. Simms Campbell, Miguel Covarrubias, Charles Cullen, Countee Cullen, Sadie Iola Daniel, Aaron Douglas, Emory Douglas, W.E.B. Dubois, George J. Evans, Jr., Elton C. Fax, Billy Graham, Oliver W. Harrington, George Herriman, Alvin Hollingsworth, Langston Hughes, Zora Neal Hurston, Charles S. Johnson, James Weldon Johnson, Lois Mailou Jones, Jacob Lawrence, Gertrude McBrown, Dwayne McDuffie, Owen Middleton, Richard Bruce Nugent, Laura Wheeler Waring, Charles White and Carter G. Woodson.
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Artists: Marina Adams, Alison Alder, Rosaire Appel, Peter Baczek, Allison Bianco, Monika Brzegowska, Phillip Chen, María Chillón, Douglas Collins, Claudia Cron, Luca Cruzat, Ella Desmond, Annelies Dykgraaf, Leslie Eliet, Beth Fein, Robert Fitzmaurice, Gabriella Grill, Gary Groves, Alicja Habisiak-Matczak, Vanessa Hall-Patch, Takuji Hamanaka, Emma Hammond-Thomas, Amber Heaton, Cecily Brooke Howell, Sarah Hulsey, Su-Li Hung, Paul John, Lynne Johnson, Hildur M H Jónasson, Tressa Jones, Carrie Phillips Kieser, Maho Kino, Andrew Kozlowski, Christopher B. Lane, Nancy Lasar, Marc Lepson, Stefano Luciano, Steve McClure, Monika Meler, Carol Montgomery, Thomas J. Norulak, Kristina Norvilaite, Cheryl Paswater, Dennis Peterson, Eija Piironen, Senso, Suo Yuan Wang, Cory Wasnewsky, Ian J. Welch and Susan York.
Suspended Animation highlights the experimental nature of animation with works that explore historical, fictional, and performative subjects through motion, sound and stillness. With moving images and works on paper displayed side-by-side, this rich viewing experience provides a window into the artist’s creative process and the intrinsic qualities of printmaking that connect with time-based works. This includes printmaking’s long-established serial structure; its capacity for the sequential progression of image development; and the reproduction and repetition of images. The exhibition demonstrates how artists engage with myriad techniques and strategies of printmaking as an extension of drawing practice. This ranges from the hand-etched and printed line, to collages of woodcut and laser-cut elements, to silkscreen and digital prints.
Artists: J.L. Abraham, Ann Aspinwall, Michael Barnes, Mary Lynn Blasutta, Marcin Bochenek, Nathan Catlin, Ann Conrad Stewart, Josh Dannin, Dexter Davis, Andrew DeCaen, Jeffrey Dell, Eliza Evans, Eduardo Fausti, Devra Fox, Miracola Giacomo, Karinna Gomez, Susan Graham, Sheila Gritte, Rafael Guiavarc’h and Elisabeth Bikond Nkoma, Libby Hague, Valerie Hammond, M. Benjamin Herndon, Cassandra Hooper, Cary Hulbert, Richard Hull, Anna Hutchings, Zack Ingram, Yvonne Jacquette, Frances Jetter, Sandra Kelch, Robin J. Koss, Dominique Labauvie, Karen Lederer, Emmy Lingscheit, Christina Maile, Luciana Maiorana, Theresa Martin, Kathy McGhee, Mary Mead, Gary Michaels, Nic Annette Miller, Sarah Plimpton, Laura Post, Padmavathy Rajendran, Renée Rockoff, Edo Rosenblith, John Schiff, Catherine Stack, Beth Sutherland, Eszter Sziksz, and Ian J. Welch.
Presses and Publishers: Aspinwall Editions (NY), Atelier le Grand Village (France), Bleu Acier Inc. (FL), Le Genou Vrillé (France), Howard Street Press (NY), Manneken Press (IL), Shark’s Ink (CO), Shock Press at Wichita State University (TX), and VanDeb Editions (NY).
Artists: Todd Anderson, Kathy Aoki, Evan Bellantone, Marcin Bialas, Allison Bianco, Mary Lynn Blasutta, Sebastiaan Bremer, Noah Breuer, Patrick Casey, Nathan Catlin, Phillip Chen, Matthew Colaizzo, Nick Conbere, Aurélien Couput, David Curcio, Kara Dunne, Scott Espeseth, Megan Foster, Carl Fudge, Rebecca Gilbert, Kevin Haas, Ellen Heck, Amira Hegazy, John Holmgren, Mary Hood, Cary Hulbert, Eeva Huotari, Fleming Jeffries, Crystal Johnson, Leekyung Kang, Kamil Kocurek, Andrew Kosten, Andrew Kozlowski, Sara Langworthy, Yujin Lee, Michael Loderstedt, Kate MacNeil, Barbara Madsen, Renee Magnanti, Nicole Maloof, Jessica Meuninck-Ganger, Barbara Milman, Anne Muntges, Lorella Paleni, Kurt Pammer, Margherita Paoletti, Jill Parisi, Alyssa Piro, Kasey Ramirez, Mark Rice, Jenny Robinson, Jungyeon Roh, Michelle Rozic, David Sandlin, Carrie Scanga, William Skerritt, Evan Summer, Rob Swainston, Clare Szydlowski, and Sergey Zlotnikov.
Presses and Publishers: Choir Alley Press (OR), Sinland Press (NY), Lower East Side Print Shop (NY), Moonlight Editions (NY), Groveland Editions (OH), 2 by 2 Press (NY), Prints of Darkness (NY).
On view: September 24 - November 10, 2015
Curated by: Lotte Allen
Moving Images explores the relationship between printmaking and the moving image. Organized by Lotte Allen. Artists include Kakyoung Lee, Nicola López, Kiki Smith, Justin Sanz, Rob Swainston and Mark Webber.
Printmaking and animation are rooted in similar historical traditions – and both use the multiple in various ways. Where multiples within the context of printmaking have always been associated with social change and the dissemination of information, multiples are used to create an actual animation, frame for frame. In the case of using prints to create a stop-motion animation, the medium of printmaking lends itself to creating moving images, where each print represents a frame in the animation’s narrative. While contemporary animation is most often associated with computer graphics and drawing, printmaking is used more frequently to create animations by artists at all stages of their careers.
On view: September 24 - November 10, 2015
Organized by: Sarah Diver
Over forty works by twelve artists will be included with techniques ranging from lithography, etching, silkscreen, linocut and monoprint, to three-dimensional multi-media constructions. Affiliations of the artists include Mohawk, Seneca, Navajo, Flathead/Salish, Chiricahua Apache, Cree, Plains Cultures, Colville Confederate Tribes and Wiyot.
“Weaving Past into Present” has been organized in collaboration with Sarah Diver, Project Coordinator, who is contributing the curatorial essay for the exhibition. Ms. Diver writes: “This exhibition focuses on the work of current indigenous printmakers who utilize…history as a visual language…Grounding their work in the images, textures, and experiences of the colonial era, artists layer old and new, past and present to explore how the attitudes which shaped 19th-century policies and practices continue to resonate in popular culture today.”
Artists included in the exhibition are: Lynne Allen, Rick Bartow, Joe Feddersen, John Hitchcock, Brad Kahlhamer, Jason Lujan, Alan Michelson, Jaune Quick-to-See Smith, Jewel Shaw, Marie Watt, Emmi Whitehorse, and Melanie Yazzie.
Workshops represented are Crow’s Shadow Press (OR); Hybrid Press (WI); LeRoy Nieman Center for Print Studies (NY); Sitka Center for Art and Ecology (OR); Tamarind Institute (NM); and Vermillion Editions Limited (TX).
IPCNY is grateful to the artists, publishers, and to the Collection of Jordan D. Schnitzer for so generously lending works to this exhibition.
Artists: Bill Abdale, Beverly Acha, Golnar Adili, Fanny Allié, BJ Alumbaugh, Silvina Arismendi, ASVP, Felipe Baeza, Bryan Christopher Baker, Amy Barkow, David Barthold, Guy Ben-Ari, Anders Bergstrom, Megan Berk, Edwin Bethea, Josh Bindewald, Sonya Blesofsky, Theresa Bloise, Noah Breuer, Sarah Carpenter, Blake Carrington, Nathan Catlin, Andrew Chan, Deb Chaney, Laura Charlton, Noa Charuvi, Katie Commodore, Matthew Conradt, Mary Cosh, Grayson Cox, Maia Cruz Palileo, Helen Dennis, Kelly Driscoll, Stella Ebner, Julia Elsas, Ivan Forde, Mark Franchino, Robyn Frank, Beka Goedde, Kate Goyette, Rhia Hurt, Justin Israels, Amy Jacobs, Craig Kaths, Jane Kent, Daniel Kingery, Charles Koegel, Alix Lambert, Jon Legere, Dana Lemoine, Ruth Lingen, Erika Lipkes, Jeb Long, Eric LoPresti, Rita MacDonald, Elise Margolis, Esperanza Mayobre, Martin Mazorra, Arturo Meade, Elizabeth Meggs, Donna Moran, Fumi Mini Nakamura, Tomomi Ono, Seamus Liam O’ Brien, Bridget Parris, Anthony Picarelli, David Pierce, Ben Pinder, Lina Puerta, Krystal Quiles, Jay Riggio, Elle Rotstein, Patrick Rowe, Justin Sanz, Sarah Shebaro, Tiffany Smith, Charles Spitzack, Melissa Staiger, Jonathan Stanish, Beth Sutherland, Katsumi Suzuki, Lisa Switalski, Keigo Takahashi, Matt Van Asselt, Daniel Vasquez, John Volk, Jeff Vreeland, Leah Wolff, Christine Wong Yap
Artists: Golnar Adili, Mark Barry, Kristian Battell, Mildred Beltre, Anders Bergstrom, Nicholas Brown, Douglas Collins, Tobias Crone, Jeffrey Dell, DETEXT, Shabnam K. Ghazi, Lari R. Gibbons, Sadko Hadzihasanovic, Tenisha Artes Hicks, Traci Horgen, Travis Janssen, Louis Joseph, Jimin Lee, Julia Ludwig, Eimearjean McCormack, Jonathan D. Metzger, Jill Parisi, Ross Racine, Mark Rice, Elin Rødseth, Julia Samuels, Tatiana Simonova, Brian Spolans, Jelena Sredanović, Dan Steeves, Deborra Stewart-Pettengill, Valerie Syposz, Marjorie Tomchuk, Carol Wax, Andy Wentz, Jenifer Wightman, John Willis, Ken Wood, and Liz Zanis.
Presses and Publishers: Crayolajunkie Press (Providence, RI), Pele Prints (St. Louis, MO), Skink Ink (Brooklyn, NY), and Wingate Studio (Hinsdale, NH)
On view: June 11 – July 31, 2015
Open press release
Presented during IPCNY’s 15th Anniversary year and concurrently with New Prints 2015/Summer, the show brings together prints from a handful of current New York Society of Etchers directors and additional artists who have supported the Society during its 15-year exhibiting history. Also included will be catalogs, photographs, and various historical items from the collection of Stephen A. Fredericks and the New York Society of Etchers.
On view: March 26 - May 30, 2015
Curated by: Janice C. Oresman
The curator writes, “Artists find monotypes exciting to make for many reasons. One is the lushness of the medium used. Another is the element of chance that may or may not please them in the printing process such as the softening of outlines, and pooling or bleeding of colors… Collectors seek out monotypes for their sheer beauty as well as for their uniqueness.”
Artist: Rita Ackermann, Chuck Arnoldi, Romare Bearden, Cecily Brown, Gregory Crane, Paul DeRuvo, Valentina DuBasky, Joellyn Duesberry, Carroll Dunham, Mary Frank, Lawrence Gipe, Sue Heatley, Jasper Johns, Jane Kent, Joyce Kozloff, Maya Lin, Judith Linhares, Eddie Martinez, Michael Mazur, Kate McCrickard, James Nares, Anne Neely, John Newman, Elizabeth Peyton, Matt Phillips, Susan Rothenberg, Sara Sanders, Dana Schutz, Richard Segalman, Stuart Shils, Steven Sorman, David Storey, Philip Taaffe, Donald Traver, Mary Jo Vath, Chuck Webster, William Weege, Christopher Wool, and Lisa Yuskavage.
On View: January 15 - March 14, 2015
Selected by: Joseph Goddu, Jodi Hauptman, Jane Kent, Andrew Mockler, Carrie Pollack, Marc Schwartz
About the New Prints Program
Open press release
Open full checklist
Open brochure with curatorial essayOpening IPCNY’s 15th Anniversary year, 50/50: New Prints 2015/Winter is the fiftieth in this unique exhibition series. With all prints required to have been made within the past year, these shows bring to the fore new trends, talents and techniques as they emerge in the field of contemporary printmaking. Many mediums of printmaking are represented, including etching, lithography, silkscreen, and relief.
Artists: Golnar Adili, David Altmejd, Steven Arnerich, Ann Aspinwall, Evan Bellantone, Håkan Berg, Mary Lynn Blasutta, Ken Buhler, Deb Chaney, Phillip Chen, Marianne Dages, Thorsten Dennerline, Kevin Frances, Robert Howsare, Travis Janssen, Anita Jung, Hye Lee, Ting Liu, Matt Magee, Jennifer Marshall, Monique Martin, Janis Murovskis, Leslie Mutchler, Elvia Perrin, Chiara Principe, Ross Racine, Szilvia Revesz, Kate Shepherd, John-Mark Schlink, Jelena Sredanović, Rob Swainston, Eszter Sziksz, Jason Urban, Mark Williams, and Hank Willis.
On view: January 14 - March 15, 2015
Open brochure with curatorial essay
IPCNY is pleased to present Mountain Views: Swiss Travel Posters from the Dana/Spencer Collection assembled by Olga and Arthur Dana, an American couple who frequented the ski resorts of the Swiss Alps during the 1950s and ’60s. These colorful vintage lithographs have been lent for exhibition to IPCNY by their daughter, Alice Dana Spencer.
Numbering some thirty-five examples in its entirety, the collection was originally shown at the Helen Day Art Center in Stowe, VT in 2001, and the next year at the Beard Gallery, Wheaton College, Norton, MA. IPCNY is indebted to Alice Dana Spencer for generously entrusting the posters to us, and to Jeffrey I. Lee and Meghan Freeman, for the research, documentation and scholarship accompanying the show. IPCNY would also like to acknowledge the Consulate General of Switzerland in New York for their assistance in publicizing this exhibition.
Artists: Peter Baczek, Luke Ball, Stephanie Beck, Silas Breaux, Noah Breuer, Yael Brotman, Robert Brown, Stephanie Bryan, Victoria Burge, Bianca Cork, Cathie Crawford, SamDakota, Michael Dal Cerro, Katie Douglass, Myles Dunigan, Elizabeth Ferrill, Beka Goedde, Wayne Gonzales, Gary Groves, Emily Gui, Neal Harrington, Raul Herrera, Cassandra Hooper, Erik Hougen, Anna Hutchings, Gabriela Jolowicz, Nils Karsten, Nadia Kliendanze, Robin Koss, Michael Loderstedt, Amanda Maciuba, Luciana Maiorana, Maya Malachowski Bajak, Jennifer Manzella, Donald Martin, Fidencio Martinez, Sarah Newton, Rachel Ostrow, Edie Overturf, Goedele Peeters, Krista Peters, Endi Poskovic, Kristin Powers Nowlin, Miryam Prodanovic, Jenny Robinson, David Sandlin, Jason Scuilla, Robin Sherin, Nicholas Skowron, Evan Summer, Rob Swainston, Marie Watt, Tuguldur Yondonjamts, and Jade Yumang.
Presses and Publishers: Aspinwall Editions (NY), Current Prints (KS), Grenfell Press (NY), Prints of Darkness (NY), Sinland Press (NY), Tamarind Institute (NM), and Open Studio (CAN).