The LeRoy Neiman Center for Print Studies
The LeRoy Neiman Gallery
The LeRoy Neiman Gallery hosts a wide array of exhibitions throughout the year, showcasing the work of invited artists, Visual Arts faculty, undergraduate and graduate students and work produced in the LeRoy Neiman Center for Print Studies. The exhibits give student work public exposure in a professional setting and bring outside voices to the Neiman Center, creating a rich environment of display and dialogue.
The LeRoy Neiman Gallery is open Monday-Friday from 9 am - 5 pm ET.
Email [email protected] for more information.
310 Dodge Hall
New York, NY 10027
310 Dodge Hall
New York, NY 10027
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Michael Joo collaborated with the staff and students at the Neiman Center in 2016 to realize, 7 Sins, a groundbreaking series of silvered screenprints. Joo’s experimental approach to making work aligned precisely with the Center’s mission to provide visiting artists with the technical and creative support they need to investigate and push the boundaries of traditional printmaking.
LOVE 2020: Perfect Vision is the third biennial LOVE exhibition at Columbia University’s LeRoy Neiman Gallery. This series of exhibitions takes the form of a lively conversation between artists across generations, mediums, backgrounds, and contexts—all responding to the question: what does LOVE look like to you right now?
Curated by Rachel Stern.
An exhibition of selected work by senior undergraduate majors in Visual Arts. Organized by Tomas Vu and Emily Henretta.
Featuring the work of Undergraduate Visual Arts Students: Amanda Ba, Roland Chen, Omar Curiel, Kea De Buretel, Renata Del Riego, Carola Dixon, Alyssa Gengos, Clara Hirsch, Annie Im, Diane Kim, Dahee Kwon, Rony Moon, Fiona Noring, Isabella Norris, Isaac Padgett, Michelle Shin, Danielle Gott, and Ara Hao.
French Conceptual artist in permanent residency at the United Nations, Yann Toma, creates immersive environments using photographs, drawings, elements of performance and video projection to contemplate the effects of climate change on both a human and global scale. Inspired by the concept of Capitalocene – the idea that the global crises of our time are rooted in the Age of Capital – Toma believes in a politics of hope that signal the possibilities for transcending capitalism. The Neiman Gallery is transformed by Toma into a place of reflection on the current climate crisis.
Exhibition organized by Josephine Rodgers, Independent Curator
New Codes to Follow: Prints by Gordon House, 1961-1986 considers the career of Gordon House (1932–2004) through a focused survey of the artist’s screenprints, etchings, and lithographs. Breaking boundaries between typography and fine art compelled House to collaborate with artists—including Peter Blake and Richard Hamilton—when designing album covers for the Beatles.
Curated by Sally Eaves Hughes.
Curatorial Advisor: Kellie Jones, Art History and Archaeology.
A solo exhibition of South African artist Mary Sibande (b. 1982, Barberton, South Africa). In her installations, photographs, and sculptures, Sibande explores the intersection of identity, history, and memory in South Africa. Sibande employs the body as a site of memory, where history is contested and fantasies are played out. For her first solo exhibition in New York, the artist presents six works from two series, Long Live the Dead Queen (2007–2011) and The Purple Shall Govern (2013–present). Sibande is the 2018-2019 Virginia C. Gildersleeve Professor at Barnard College.