Tag: abstract

Press Release: “The Annual Review” Opens at Quogue Gallery

| October 01 - November 16, 2015

A new exhibition, “The Annual Review,” will be on view at the Quogue Gallery from October 1 to November 16, 2015, with an opening reception scheduled on Saturday, October 10, from 4 to 7 p.m. at the gallery at the corner of Jessup Avenue and Quogue Street.

“The Annual Review” is a survey show of artists who have had exhibitions at the Quogue Gallery since it opened in the summer of 2014.
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Press Release: Photographs by Peter B. Moore: A Retrospective

| July 21 - August 19, 2015

Opening Reception: Saturday, August 1, 4 – 7 p.m.

The Quogue Gallery is pleased to present “Photographs by Peter Moore: A Retrospective,” an exhibit that showcases the myriad styles, subjects and techniques that Moore employs in his extraordinary photography. From his stunning black and white landscapes, to his “A Moment at the Guggenheim,” collection to his newest foray into abstract images, Moore demonstrates an uncanny ability to see something where the casual observer sees nothing or to create the exceptional from the otherwise banal.
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Art Review: “Liquid Color in Two Shows at Quogue Gallery”


Quogue Gallery is pleased to share the following excerpts from Hamptons Art Hub’s artreview of our current shows, HOLLAND CUNNINGHAM | THE CHRYSTIE PAINTINGS and BARBARA VAUGHN | OPTASIA, on view through July 20th:

“A double exhibition at the utterly charming, spacious and sunlit Quogue Gallery of tender paintings by Holland Cunningham and knockout, large-scale photographs by Barbara Vaughn offers the perfect beach-season reminder of art‘s aqueous origins.”
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Press Release: Holland Cunningham: “Chrystie Paintings”

| June 23 - July 20, 2015

Opening Reception: July 4, 5-7 p.m.

The Quogue Gallery is pleased to announce the opening of “Chrystie Paintings” recent oil, enamel and mixed media works by Holland Cunningham.

The delicate harmonies of Holland Cunningham’s work are inspired by an array of seemingly disparate sources and influences that span centuries. Her passion for plein air painting – a fundamental principle for the Impressionists – in tandem with her deep reverence for Classical and Renaissance painting – spill onto her canvases to create abstract works that interweave the echoes of history in a fresh,
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