Pam’s work is often rooted in abstracted images of Niagara Falls (near her native Buffalo), imagery that is occasionally juxtaposed with written/biographical narratives.
Pam Glick, “Reclining,” 2016. Courtesy White Columns.
Pam Glick,”Life Starts Now – A Page from Marilyn Monroe’s Diary,” 2015. Courtesy White Columns.
Annie’s work is a form of hallucinatory urban landscape painting. Based in Brooklyn, her work is informed, influenced, and inspired by the everyday chaos of the urban milieu.
Annie Pearlman, “Making Room,” 2016. Courtesy White Columns.
Annie Pearlman, “The Layout,” 2016. Courtesy White Columns.
Adrianne makes paintings that unashamedly appropriate a kind of pictorial story-telling. Gestural and painterly, her work collapses an aesthetic realm and sensibility perhaps more typically associated with children’s book illustration.
Adrianne Rubenstein, “Family Crest,” 2016. Courtesy White Columns.
Adrianne Rubenstein, “Hollywood,” 2016. Courtesy White Columns.
Alyson is affiliated with Fountain House Gallery and Healing Arts Initiative (which, sadly, recently closed), organizations that support artists with mental and developmental disabilities. Alyson came to art independently (after an unsuccessful operation for a brain tumor). Her art—typically fabric and fiber based—is complex, formally innovative, accessible, and often very moving.
Alyson Vega, “Wired #3,” 2016.
Alyson Vega, “Caravan Train Man,” 2016. Courtesy White Columns.