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  • Stories
    Feb 12, 2018

    Lévy Gorvy Representing Martial Raysse

    A key figure within the European neoavant-garde, Raysse is a self-taught artist who first achieved recognition as a painter in the late 1950s in Nice, collaborating with such peers as Arman, Yves Klein, and Ben Vautier. Acclaimed as an antecedent to Pop, the bold work of Raysse is often exhibited alongside that of such American and British artists as Roy Lichtenstein, Andy Warhol, and Richard Hamilton, among others.

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  • The New York Times
    February 13, 2018

    She Married an Artist, and Now Finds Comfort in His Work

    Today, Ms. Williams-Adkins is committed to preserving her husband’s legacy and last year brought his estate to the Lévy Gorvy gallery. A survey of his sculpture — often refined hybrids of found objects that were used as props in his musical performances — is on view through Feb. 17 in “Terry Adkins: The Smooth, The Cut, and The Assembled.”

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  • The Financial Times
    January 9, 2018

    Terry Adkins exhibition shakes up New York

    The show is timely. Adkins’ reputation has soared of late: his work was featured in the 2014 Whitney Biennial and the 56th Venice Biennale in 2015 while New York’s Museum of Modern Art recently hosted an exhibition honouring his performances with the Lone Wolf Recital Corps.

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  • The New York Times
    December 12, 2017

    Enrico Castellani, Artist in the Postwar Avant-Garde, Dies at 87

    Mr. Castellani participated in the swirl of movements and self-proclaimed groups, some armed with manifestoes, that flourished on both sides of the Atlantic in the late 1950s and ’60s.

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  • Financial Times
    December 1, 2017

    Lévy Gorvy representing François Morellet

    Partly inspired by minimal, disruptive composer John Cage, who was a contemporary, Morellet developed a refined style of geometric abstraction in visual art, generating often vibrantly coloured patterns through simple mathematics. “He was clever without being pretentious,” says Dominique Lévy, co-founder of the gallery, describing his work as “radical, relevant and joyful”.

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