Bicoastal

Hosted by Meyer Vogl Gallery and curated by art advisor Lara A. Björk, Bicoastal brings a selection of works by internationally renowned contemporary artists to Charleston. The works in Bicoastal have been selected by Björk, founder of Von Rudebeck Art Advisory in New York City.

“This is a unique opportunity to bring a selection of emerging contemporary artists from New York and Los Angeles to Charleston,” she says.
 
Artists showing their work in the exhibition are Daniel Gordon, Matthew Porter, Nevine Mahmoud, Jay Miriam, Katherine Bernhardt, Adrianne Rubenstein, Anke Weyer, Marisa Takal, Alex Chaves, and Anne W. Björk.
 
Charleston has played a large role in Björk’s life since she was an infant. “Charleston culture is deeply rooted in my life and a large part of who I am today,” she says. “It is exciting to be able to return the favor, by bringing artists from the cities in which I now live and work to Charleston and Meyer Vogl Gallery.” 

All day ipa, 2016, by Anke Weyer, 2016

Bicoastal

All day ipa, 2016, by Anke Weyer, 2016

oil and acrylic on canvas

60 x 48 in (152.40 x 121.92 cm)

Lettuces and Trout, 2016, by Daniel Gordon, 2016

Bicoastal

Lettuces and Trout, 2016, by Daniel Gordon, 2016

archival pigment print

75 x 59.25 in (190.50 x 150.50 cm)

The Shadow of the Sun, 2017, by Jay Miriam, 2017

Bicoastal

The Shadow of the Sun, 2017, by Jay Miriam, 2017

oil on canvas

38 x 56 in (96.52 x 142.24 cm)

Rinconada, 2017, by Anne Wehrley Björk , 2017

Bicoastal

Rinconada, 2017, by Anne Wehrley Björk , 2017

acrylic and graphite on canvas

44 x 40 in (111.76 x 101.60 cm)

An Apron and a Kiss, 2017, by Jay Miriam , 2017

Bicoastal

An Apron and a Kiss, 2017, by Jay Miriam , 2017

oil on canvas

54 x 48 in (137.16 x 121.92 cm)

Roses, 2016, by Alex Chaves, 2016

Bicoastal

Roses, 2016, by Alex Chaves, 2016

ink, paint, colored pencil, and marker on paper

33.50 x 44.75 in (85.09 x 113.66 cm)

Untitled, 2016, by Katherine Bernhardt, 2016

Bicoastal

Untitled, 2016, by Katherine Bernhardt, 2016

acrylic on paper

18 x 24 in (45.72 x 60.96 cm)

Deflating Beach Ball II, 2016, by Nevine Mahmoud, 2016

Bicoastal

Deflating Beach Ball II, 2016, by Nevine Mahmoud, 2016

ceramic and glaze

13 x 13 x 13 in (33.02 x 33.02 x 33.02 cm)

Shoreline, 2015, by Matthew Porter, 2015

Bicoastal

Shoreline, 2015, by Matthew Porter, 2015

archival pigment print

42 x 32.50 in (106.68 x 82.55 cm)

Butterflies, 2017, by Adrianne Rubenstein , 2017

Bicoastal

Butterflies, 2017, by Adrianne Rubenstein , 2017

oil on panel

30 x 44 in (76.20 x 111.76 cm)

Eating Trash She Can Learn to Satisfy Herself Frazzled with Fear It's Just Asking for a Little Kiss Her Throat Swells Up and She Can't Speak (Desire is Dangerous, Say No), 2017, by Marissa Takal, 2017

Bicoastal

Eating Trash She Can Learn to Satisfy Herself Frazzled with Fear It's Just Asking for a Little Kiss Her Throat Swells Up and She Can't Speak (Desire is Dangerous, Say No), 2017, by Marissa Takal, 2017

oil on canvas

65 x 50 in (165.10 x 127 cm)

Shalako Dancers, 2017, by Anne Wehrley Björk, 2017

Bicoastal

Shalako Dancers, 2017, by Anne Wehrley Björk, 2017

acrylic and graphite on canvas

40 x 32 in (101.60 x 81.28 cm)

With Shell, 2015, by Matthew Porter, 2015

Bicoastal

With Shell, 2015, by Matthew Porter, 2015

archival pigment print

45.25 x 36 in (114.94 x 91.44 cm)

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Bicoastal
Hosted by Meyer Vogl Gallery and curated by art advisor Lara A. Björk, Bicoastal brings a selection of works by internationally renowned contemporary artists to Charleston. The works in Bicoastal have been selected by Björk, founder of Von Rudebeck Art Advisory in New York City. “This is a unique opportunity to bring a selection of emerging contemporary artists from New York and Los Angeles to Charleston,” she says. Artists showing their work in the exhibition are Daniel Gordon, Matthew Porter, Nevine Mahmoud, Jay Miriam, Katherine Bernhardt, Adrianne Rubenstein, Anke Weyer, Marisa Takal, Alex Chaves, and Anne W. Björk. Charleston has played a large role in Björk’s life since she was an infant. “Charleston culture is deeply rooted in my life and a large part of who I am today,” she says. “It is exciting to be able to return the favor, by bringing artists from the cities in which I now live and work to Charleston and Meyer Vogl Gallery.”
https://cdn.artcld.com/img/w_400,h_400,c_fit/khz9hwbitpt35nxs9aqa.jpg
Meyer Vogl Gallery
Charleston
South Carolina
2017-06-02T00:00:00.0000000
2017-06-30T00:00:00.0000000