Medialia ... Rack and Hamper Gallery presents:
PANEL TO PANEL: One Thing Leads to Another Comic and Cartoon Art
Curated by Tara Nakashima Donahue featuring the work of:
Grey Williamson | Chuck Collins | Nelson Asencio | Manuel Jesus | Rodney Jackson | Lara Antal | Nusha Ashjaee | Brumsic Brandon | Barbara Brandon-Croft | Christa Cassano | Jacob Chabot | Julie Condon | Theresa Coulter | Jennifer Crute | Brummett Echohawk | Jen Ferguson | George Folz | Chris Giarusso | Dean Haspiel | John Jennings | Dave Kelly | Seth Kushner | Jesse Lonergan | Shawna Mills | Stacy Robinson | Jess Ruliffson | Brian Smith ... and more...
Opening Reception: Saturday, February 9th 2013, 4 PM - 7 PM
Exhibit: February 9th - March 23rd, 2013
Medialia ... Rack and Hamper Gallery
335 West 38th Street, 4th Foor, New York, New York 10018
A Drive for Adult Literacy: Medialia Gallery is collecting donations of comics and art books for the in-house library and adult literacy initiative of the Washington Heights based Dorothy McGowan Residence. For further details, please email tara(at)medialiagallery.com
About Medialia ... Rack and Hamper Gallery
Established in 1993, Medialia ... Rack and Hamper Gallery specializes in small, affordable works by international artists, including: book art, medallic sculpture, small sculpture, transformable sculpture, wearable sculpture, wall hangings and comic art exhibits. Work of gallery artists is exhibited on a continual basis, along with special one-person and group exhibitions by international artists.
Founder and artistic director Mashiko Nakashima, has also established the not-for-profit, New Approach Inc. to promote emerging artists and curators, as well as to encourage public awareness and exposure to unconventional medallic art.
on 2013-02-18 20:35 by Grey
On the Scene: “One Thing Leads to Another” Comics Art Exhibit at Medialia Gallery by Hannah Means-Shannon of Comics Beat:
"From original superhero pages to strips and new, unpublished work, “One Things Leads to Another” suggested a commonality in craftsmanship, and the intrinsic stature of comic artwork... While most comic readers never get a chance to view the original panels they read in much smaller format, the same original panels, given the space and time for observation have a somewhat different story to tell..." Read More