Category: Justine Hill

August 17, 2021 Press

Fringe featured in Artnet Editors’ Picks

Editors’ Picks: 9 Events for Your Art Calendar, From a Talk About Chinatown’s Art and Activism to a Show of Surreal Cat Art Plus, stream in to the Migrant Festival, or see a show of “Fairy Organs.” Artnet News, August 17, 2021 Each week, we search for the most exciting and thought-provoking shows, screenings, and events, both digitally and in-person in the New York area. See our picks from around the world below. (Times are all EST unless otherwise noted.)  …Read More

Read on Artnet.

August 03, 2021 Press

Fringe featured in Creative Boom: “The artists reappropriating ‘feminine crafts’ through a queer lens”

There’s been a resurgence in recent years of artists using materials like textiles and ceramics in siting domestic settings as creative spaces, a nod to the influence of the 1970s Pattern and Decoration (P & D) art movement. WRITTEN BY: EMILY GOSLING 3 AUGUST 2021   New York-based gallery Denny Dimin Gallery attributes much of this resurgence to the movement’s promotion of female artists and its interest; though it also likely chimes with contemporary practitioners thanks to its place on…Read More


August 03, 2021 Events

Fringe featured in Interior Design: “Highlights from ‘With Pleasure: Pattern and Decoration in American Art 1972-1985′”

August 2, 2021 By Osman Can Yerebakan Writing wall labels for an exhibition at The Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles in 2016 led to curator Anna Katz’s discovery of an American art movement from 1970s. “After completing a Ph.D. in contemporary art, I was astonished to have never heard of Pattern and Decoration and some of its key artists, such as Kim MacConnel,” she tells Interior Design. The first thing Katz embarked on upon becoming the museum’s in-house curator…Read More


August 03, 2021 Press

Fringe reviewed in The New Yorker

In the early nineteen-seventies, a group of American artists who shared an unironic love of craft, vivid color, and kitsch—rebels against the ornamentation-averse restraint of the Minimalists—became known as the Pattern and Decoration movement (a.k.a. P&D). By the mid-eighties, the initial enthusiasm, mostly in Europe, for the group’s paintings, sculptures, ceramics, and textiles had waned. Individual artists succeeded, but P&D was written off as a footnote that was slightly embarrassing. (And also threatening: it’s no coincidence that the group’s focus…Read More


July 16, 2021 Press

Fringe featured in DART: “Pattern & Decoration: Now from Then”

Ruling families of the Renaissance, such as the Medici, exerted their influence through political intrigue, war and art, as can be seen in The Met’s presentation of The Medici: Portraits & Politics 1512-1570. American high culture, a construct of large institutions, mostly white, endowed by the wealth of corporate donors, also mostly white, is undergoing a radical shift, as consumers are beginning to exert their power to press for better representation of the publics that make up that body of consumers. Above:…Read More

Read on DART.

April 14, 2021 Press

Justine Hill featured in Architectural Digest: “Inside This Upper East Side Pied-à-Terre, Every Detail Matters”

Interior designer Gregory Rockwell crafts a colorful New York City apartment by Hannah Martin / Photography by Ori Harpaz April 14, 2021 “The walls aren’t striped, they’re actually hand-applied fluted Venetian plaster,” says Rockwell, who teamed up with Kamp Studios on this statement for the entryway, which he decorated with a 1960s Italian aluminum mirror from John Salibello and a 1940s Swedish chest of drawers from England, topped with a ceramic work by Cody Hoyt from Patrick Parrish. “This [home] is about you and your friends….Read More


October 16, 2020 Press

Justine Hill Reviewed in The New York Times

Read on The New York Times 2 Art Gallery Shows to See Right Now Justine Hill makes more with less in her multipart abstract paintings; Kevin Beasley mixes the political with the personal in “Reunion.” By Roberta Smith and Martha Schwendener Published Oct. 14, 2020Updated Oct. 16, 2020, 12:12 a.m. ET Justine Hill Through Oct. 31, Denny Dimin Gallery, 39 Lispenard Street, Manhattan; (212) 226-6537, dennydimingallery.com. Justine Hill’s bright, multipart paintings are good and good fun, but it has taken…Read More


October 07, 2020 Events

Justine Hill In Conversation with Dana Rodriguez

IN CONVERSATION Join Justine Hill and art historian and catalog essay writer, Dana Rodriguez as they discuss Hill’s current exhibition “Touch.” Wednesday, October 14th, 6-7pm EDT Watch the recorded event Purchase Catalog Read Online Justine Hill is based in Brooklyn, New York. Hill received her MFA from the University of Pennsylvania and her BA from the College of the Holy Cross. Hill’s most recent solo exhibitions were Touch at Denny Dimin Gallery and Pull at MAKI Gallery in Tokyo (2020)….Read More


September 23, 2020 Press

Justine Hill: Touch in Artnet News

On View Justine Hill’s New Show of Sculptural Paintings Is a Timely Homage to the Importance of Touch—See Images Here This is Hill’s third solo show at Denny Dimin gallery. Caroline Goldstein, September 23, 2020 “Justine Hill: Touch” Through October 31 at Denny Dimin Gallery What the gallery says: “Justine Hill’s work explores the boundaries of abstract painting with her unique approach to form and mark making. The works in the exhibition are a continuation of what she has styled…Read More

Read on Artnet News.

June 25, 2020 Events

Video of Justine Hill @Cultured_Mag

Cultured Magazine invited Justine Hill to shoot a virtual studio visit of her new studio to preview work for her upcoming exhibition at Denny Dimin Gallery in New York this fall.


June 20, 2018 Artists, Press

Justine Hill: Freestanding Reviewed in Art and America

Justine Hill at Denny Gallery By: Elizabeth Buhe June/July Issue Art in America Read on Art in America For the eight paintings on view in “Freestanding,” Justine Hill tempered the sense of levity conveyed by her scribbly mark-making, cartoony motifs, and cheerful colors (periwinkle blues, apricot oranges, royal purples) with a measured consideration of form and composition. Tensions between foreground and background animate the paintings, which continue a style of work she began pursuing in 2015. Each painting is a…Read More


March 13, 2018 Events

Davis Museum at Wellesley College Acquires Work By Amanda Valdez and Justine Hill

Davis Museum at Wellesley College Acquires Work By Amanda Valdez and Justine Hill at NADA New York, 2018. Acquisition posted in The Art Newspaper on March 9, 2018. “…International Women’s Day was observed when the Davis Museum of Art at Wellesley, one of the first colleges for women in the US, acquired two works from New York’s Denny Gallery, Drunkard’s Path, an embroidered and quilted piece by Amanda Valdez, and a new four-panel painting by Justine Hill called Figure, Ground,…Read More


December 08, 2017 Press

Justine Hill Quoted on Elizabeth Murray in The Art Newspaper

Pace Gallery remembers Elizabeth Murray with show of her 1980s work The late painter’s shaped canvases, including some museum loans, are the subject of a survey in New York Pac Pobric | 2nd November 2017 Read on The Art Newspaper The late American painter Elizabeth Murray (1940-2007), whose shaped paintings are rarely what they seem, is the subject of a new exhibition at Pace Gallery in New York. The survey of her work from the 1980s includes loans from US…Read More


December 08, 2017 Press

Justine Hill mentioned as an influencee of Elizabeth Murray in Hyperallergic

How Graffiti Influenced Elizabeth Murray Given some historical context, the impact graffiti had on the paintings Murray made during the 1980s is plain to see. By: Jason Andrew Posted on: October 25, 2017 Read on Hyperallergic The 1980’s were a bodacious, hellacious, and most radical decade. Mötley Crüe got it right titling the era (and their greatest hits compilation album) the, “Decade of Decadence!” Intertwined with the rise of hip hop culture and a myriad international styles riffing off the energy…Read More


October 14, 2017 Gallery Meets World

Gallery Meets World No. 2: Nathaniel Brooks of Brooks Limited

No. 2: Nathaniel Brooks of Brooks Limited We love when Nathaniel visits the gallery, because has a great eye and is a passionate collector. His collection includes works by Scott Anderson, Jessie Edelman, Austin Eddy, Justine Hill, Erin O’Keefe, Jordan Tate, and Russell Tyler. “Brooks Limited is a New York City based interior design firm specializing in high-quality residential interiors. While our work encompasses a variety of styles ranging from traditional to contemporary we seek to bring a specific viewpoint to…Read More


November 30, 2016 Art Fairs, Press

Artsy’s “13 Best Booths at UNTITLED, Miami Beach”

“The 13 Best Booths at UNTITLED, Miami Beach” ARTSY EDITORIAL | BY MOLLY GOTTSCHALK | NOV 30TH, 2016 3:08 PM The fifth edition of UNTITLED, Miami Beach opened Tuesday, returning to its enviable spot on the shoreline of South Beach. The fair, which launches its inaugural San Francisco edition in January, is a perennial favorite among the satellites for its tight curation—and this edition, featuring 129 galleries from 20 countries, is perhaps its strongest yet. Below, we bring you 13 standout presentations, from a…Read More

Read on Artsy.

June 03, 2016 Press

Artsy includes Justine Hill in “15 New York Gallery Shows Where You’ll Find Exciting Young Artists This June”

Read on on Artsy “15 New York Gallery Shows Where You’ll Find Exciting Young Artists This June” Artsy Editorial by Casey Lesser, June 2, 2016 The young Brooklyn-based artist presents a new group of paintings made from sheets of plywood that she cuts into organic shapes and covers in canvas, from an ongoing series she’s dubbed “cut outs.” Hill’s approach to painting—layering lines, shapes, and swathes of color—is informed by traditions of collage as well as digital artmaking tools. Her works,…Read More


May 18, 2016 Press

Justine Hill in New York Magazine

Read on New York Magazine To Do: May 18–June 1, 2016 Twenty-five things to see, hear, watch, and read. Art 24. See They Just Behave Differently Justine Hill’s colorful world. Justine Hill’s Stella-esque works — animated, irregularly shaped canvases of sidewalk-chalk-colored shapes — actually comprise several panels carefully puzzled together. They’re human-scale works you can live with, given the perfect stage at this intimate gallery. Denny Gallery, through June 30.  


May 14, 2016 Press

Justine Hill interviewed on Two Coats of Paint

Read on Two Coats of Paint. Interview: Justine Hill in Bushwick By: Sharon Butler, May 13, 2016 I first saw Justine Hill’s paintings in “Metamodern,” a 2015 group show at Denny Gallery that explored the contemporary fusion of Abstract Expressionism, Minimalism, and Primitivism. Her shaped canvases seem to jump off the wall with their unexpected amalgamation of Modern abstraction, postmodern humor, and the uninhibited brio of old-school graffiti taggers. In a recent studio visit, Hill shared work that she’s making for her forthcoming…Read More


August 27, 2015 Press

Metamodern reviewed in Hyperallergic

Read on Hyperallergic Going Meta: Art after the Death of Art by Thomas Micchelli, August 22, 2015 Terminology is slippery, and using it as the premise for an exhibition can be slipperier still (witness the Museum of Modern Art’s recent stumble with “atemporality” in The Forever Now: Contemporary Painting in an Atemporal World). But the concept underlying Metamodern, a group show at Denny Gallery on the Lower East Side, actually holds the potential to enrich an already strong array of works…Read More


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