Arts and Culture
|Americas Society Gallery does not accept unsolicited submissions and materials. Our staff is not authorized to receive or review artist or exhibition proposals.|
The Visual Arts program boasts the longest-standing private space in the U.S. dedicated to exhibiting and promoting art from Latin America, the Caribbean, and Canada; it has achieved a unique and renowned leadership position in the field, producing both historical and contemporary exhibitions. The Visual Arts program presents three exhibitions annually, each accompanied by a series of public and educational programs featuring outstanding artists, curators, critics and scholars. The Visual Arts program produces exhibition catalogues as well as scholarly publications, including the seminal work, A Principality of Its Own: 40 Years of Visual Arts at the Americas Society.
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GALLERY MANAGER AND PUBLIC PROGRAMS COORDINATOR Veronica Flom: firstname.lastname@example.org
PRESS CONTACT Adriana La Rotta: email@example.com
FACEBOOK Visual Arts at Americas Society
The Society’s Visual Arts department, dedicated to fostering a better understanding of art in the American regions beyond U.S. borders from the pre-Columbian era to the present day, produces gallery exhibitions, illustrated catalogs, and a variety of public programs. The quality of our exhibitions attests to the diversity and heritage of the Americas, and upholds the mandate of the Americas Society to foster a better understanding of the art made in these regions from the pre-Columbian era to the present day.
The visual arts program boasts the longest-standing private space in the United States dedicated to exhibiting and promoting art from Latin America, the Caribbean, and Canada. Americas Society is recognized for its catalyzing role in establishing Latin American art markets in the United States and helping to expand the notion of modernity in the western hemisphere. The success of the department is rooted in its role as not merely a consecratory venue, but also as a platform for new artistic visions and achievements from throughout the Americas.
UPCOMING EVENTS PAST EVENTS
Told and Untold: The Photo Stories of Kati Horna in the Illustrated Press
September 14 to December 17, 2016
General Opening September 13
For several decades Kati Horna (née Katalin Deutsch, Budapest, 1912–Mexico City, 2000) photographed a cross-section of Mexico’s cultural life. As the first solo show dedicated to the photographer in the United States, Told and Untold will feature Horna’s photographs displayed alongside the newspapers and magazines that put them in circulation. Through the display of photographs, contact sheets, montage cuttings, periodicals, and personal albums of her work, the show will give viewers the chance to understand Horna as a female artist who thrived in collaborative environments—or, as she preferred to call herself, una obrera del arte (an art worker).
The Visual Arts program boasts the longest-standing private space in the U.S. dedicated to exhibiting and promoting art from Latin America, the Caribbean, and Canada; it has achieved a unique and renowned leadership position in the field, producing both historical and contemporary exhibitions. The Visual Arts program present three exhibitions annually, each accompanied by a series of public and educational programs featuring outstanding artists, curators, critics and scholars.
Explore our past exhibitions below, and view a timeline of Visual Arts exhibitions dating back to 1967.
Preview the new exhibition
The gallery is free and open to the public.
Hours: Wednesday through Saturday, 12–6 p.m.
The Kati Horna exhibition will run from September 14 through December 17, 2016.
680 Park Avenue
New York, NY 10021
View a map of this location.
Take the train to 68th Street/Hunter College or the train to Lexington Ave/63rd Street. We are located on the northwest corner of East 68th Street and Park Avenue.
Special editions of books covering visual arts of the western Hemisphere and published by the Americas Society.
The Visual Arts department offers a variety of beautifully illustrated catalogues that chronicle past Americas Society exhibitions.