Getting Around: City Transportation Images, is the new show at the Object Image Gallery, captures both the hustle and bustle of city life as well as the occasional solitary relationship New Yorkers have with their modes of travel.
Published artist/illustrator Stephen Gardner’s quick sketches of subway riders reveal an insight into the private moments of these commuters. Roman Scott’s watercolors are filled with the color and “noise’ of New York taxis patrolling the streets. Nationally renowned and master printmakers Karen Whitman and Richard Pantell present etchings and linocuts that create a wide range of moods and views of our subways and streets.
Jo Pendola’s paintings can elevate the tunnels of the subway to the places of mythic journeys. Jeff Faerber’s observant eye and skillful hand are evident in his paintings. Getting Around also includes the work of Thomas Hagen, Laura Fantini, Robert Weiss, Warren Beishir and Simon Carr..
The show runs September 12-October 5 with an opening reception September 12, 5-8 p.m. Regular gallery hours are Thursday & Friday, 4-8 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday, 12-5 p.m. at the Gallery, 91 Fifth Avenue between Prospect and Park places in Brooklyn.
For more, call 718-623-2434 or visit www.object
©2008 Community News Group
By submitting this comment, you agree to the following terms:
You agree that you, and not BrooklynDaily.com or its affiliates, are fully responsible for the content that you post. You agree not to post any abusive, obscene, vulgar, slanderous, hateful, threatening or sexually-oriented material or any material that may violate applicable law; doing so may lead to the removal of your post and to your being permanently banned from posting to the site. You grant to BrooklynDaily.com the royalty-free, irrevocable, perpetual and fully sublicensable license to use, reproduce, modify, adapt, publish, translate, create derivative works from, distribute, perform and display such content in whole or in part world-wide and to incorporate it in other works in any form, media or technology now known or later developed.