Somehow this is Glen Fogel’s first solo show in New York. The 2002 Whitney Biennial participant is at PARTICIPANT INC with “a new five-channel video installation and an ongoing series of large-scale paintings of letters written to the artist.”
At Anton Kern, Jonas Wood “has put together a body of paintings and drawings that confronts the viewer with formal rigor and emotional intensity combined with a strong dosage of contemporaneity, thrill and pleasure.”
Bad Boys, Marcia Resnick’s show at Deborah Bell Photographs, is a collection of “punks, poets and provocateurs that studies the various ways in which power and maleness manifested themselves in New York City in the 1970s and ‘80s.”
Hope Gangloff’s new work at Susan Inglett “captures a personal American Vision, a modern day Dick and Nicole Diver who by some turn of events have found themselves inhabiting a Brooklyn cold-water flat.” The show runs through March 12.
The Spanish artist Juan Navarro Baldeweg’s show at Marlborough, which consists of “vibrant oils on canvas, that range in size from small-scale to large-format,” closes February 26.
Gerhard Richter’s show Sinbad, at the Flag Art Foundation, consists of paintings presented behind glass and arranged into forty-nine diptych pairs.
Lee Wells’s exhibit at Rooster Contemporary, Action for Freedom, which opens on February 17, features new video action paintings from his “Soul Series”.