Stephen Talasnik, Floating City No. 2, 2002-2018, Graphite on paper, 20 x 26 inches, Courtesy of the artist 

Amy Lincoln, Daffodil and Hyacinth, 2018, Acrylic on panel, 24 x 20 inches

Vera Lutter, New York City, Waxing Gibbous, 2011, 2011, Archival pigment print, 22 x 30 inches, © Vera Lutter. Photo by Rob McKeever. Courtesy of Gasgosian

Wardell Milan, One could still dream to devise an optimistic antidote against the defeatist and cynical claims of the Return to Order, 2008, Digital C-print, 40 x 50 inches,
Edition of 4, with 2 APs, © Wardell Milan, Courtesy of David Nolan Gallery, New York 

Ammon Rost, Bloomer, 2018, Oil on canvas, 38 x 22 inches

Saira McLaren, Late Morning Light, 2018, Oil and dye on canvas, 24 x 18 inches

Saira McLaren, Evening Brush, 2018, Oil and dye on canvas, 24 x 18 inches

Ross Bleckner, Untitled, 2017, Oil on linen, 30 x 30 inches, Courtesy of the artist 

Brook Hsu, Earth Angel, 2017, Dye and acrylic on carpet, 40 x 120 inches, Courtesy of the artist and Deli Gallery, New York 

Petah Coyne, Untitled #886 (Two Women Dancing, Conway & Pratt Series), 1997, Silver gelatin print, 22.2 x 14.4 inches,
Edition of 7 + 3APs, Private Collection, New York. Courtesy Galerie Lelong & Co., New York.

Brandi Twilley, McDonald’s Family Portrait, 2017, Oil on canvas, 18 x 22 inches

Peter Granados, The Gift, Acrylic on canvas, 63 x 68 inches

Roland Flexner, Untitled LGY 54, 2012, Liquid graphite on paper, 9 x 12 inches

Roland Flexner, Untitled LGY 54, 2012, Liquid graphite on paper, 9 x 12 inches

Jemima Kirke, Lea in Cinderella Dress, 2018, Oil on canvas, 42 x 22 inches

Vision of the Other Worlds

May 31- June 24, 2018

Vision of the Other Worlds takes its name from a work by The Reverend Howard Finster, an outsider artist who dedicated his life to artistic interpretations of the visions he received from God.  Though Finster’s visions were literal ones, all artists are turned both inwards and out in their creative process, looking both to external and internal sources to create work.  This channeling of outside spirits and forces viewed through a personal lens allows the artist to inhabit several worlds at once: the physical world, the unseen world and the psychological world.  By straddling these disparate places a new landscape emerges and the vision of the other worlds is opened to us not by a god, but by the hands of a human: the artist.