Apex Art

291 Church Street • 212-431-5270 • www.apexart.org

social democracy revisited The exhibition proposes that the Nordic discourses on Social Democracy in the Scandinavian countries may have a value in the current international political climate. At the same time, the exhibition highlights artworks that seem to contest this kind of purposefulness. Ultimately then, the exhibition intervenes into the realm between art and politics with the same ambivalence which is so prevalent in the Nordic system. Continues thru April 16.

Art in General

79 Walker Street • 212-219-0473 • www.artingeneral.org

Cheryl Hazan Gallery

35 North Moore Street • 212-343-8964 • www.CherylHazan.com

new currents Works by Malcolm Bray, Sumiko Seki and Marilu Datoli Hartnett will be on view thru April 10.

russell sharon New works by Russell Sharon will be on display. Opening reception is Wed., April 13 from 6:30-8:30pm. Continues thru May 10.

DFN Gallery

176 Franklin Street • 212-334-3400 • www.dfngallery.com

current shows “Recent Paintings” by Chuck Connelly and “New Paintings & Photography” by Robert Selwyn are currently showing. Continues thru Sat., April 9.

The Drawing Center

35 Wooster Street

abstract art 3 x Abstraction, featuring works by Hilma af Klint, Emma Kunz and Agnes Martin, will “follow the non-traditional paths of 3 women artists who pursued geometric abstraction.” Line drawings from the 1960s – 1980s by Nasreen Mohamedi will also be on view. Gallery talk on the Mohamedi works will be Sat., April 9 at 4pm. Exhibits extend thru May 21.

Museum of American Financial History

28 Broadway • www.financialhistory.org

survival of the fittest Exhibit will trace the history of the Dow Jones Industrial Average from 1896 to the present. Thru July 30. Free with $2 museum admission.

making money Exhibition on bank note engraving and the fight against counterfeiting. Thru July 30. Free with $2 museum admission.

Franklin 54 Gallery

54-56 Franklin Street • 212-732-0009

sharon bartel-clements A show of new abstract works by Sharon Bartel-Clements influenced by nature and featuring vibrant color, energy and movement. Thru April 30.

Fraunces Tavern Museum

54 Pearl Street • 212-425-1778 • www.FrauncesTavernMuseum.org

Author lecture with landa freeman Landa Freeman, co-editor of the newly released “Selected Letters of John Jay and Sarah Livingston Jay” will tell the story of Sarah Jay as a daughter, wife, mother, friend and observer of momentous events in American history. Thurs., April 14 at 6:30pm. $6, includes museum admission and refreshments.

heroes Looks at just a few of the many people from diverse backgrounds who joined together to win America’s independence. Paintings on exhibit include Henry Hintermeister’s “The Drill Master,” John Ward Dunsmore’s “The Message from Lexington,” and Dennis Mallone Carter’s “Molly Pitcher at the Battle of Monmouth.” Adeline Moses Loeb Gallery. Ongoing.

john jay: a new yorker who changed the nation John Jay was the first Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court and also the only Founding Father born and raised in New York. He served in all three branches of the Federal government holding more high offices than any other person in our nation’s early history. This exhibit will highlight his role as a molder of this country, his family, and his farm. Thru June 17.

Gigantic Artspace

59 Franklin Street • 212-226-6762 • www.giganticartspace.com

Palimpsests Works by New York City-based photographer and multimedia artist Stephan Apicella-Hitchcock will be on display investigating “the mediums of film and photography by way of ‘straightforward’ expeditions through cinematic and physical spaces.” Continues thru May 1.

Hal Bromm Gallery

90 West Broadway • 212-732-6196

Vintage East Village Art In 1984, Hal Bromm Gallery provided early exposure to the growing East Village art movement by organizing “Climbing,” a major group exhibition with works by 25 artists presenting fresh, exciting and innovative new art by many rising stars. This year, Hal Bromm Gallery will take a look back at this time period with a group art exhibition curated by Rick Prol featuring vintage 1980s works by over fifty artists highlighting the spirit and energy that put the East Village on the “art history map.” Exhibit continues thru April 29.

Klatch Cafe & Restaurant

9 Maiden Lane • 212- 227-7276

andy jurinko art Renowned baseball artist, Andy Jurinko will be showing seven of his works from the 1980s featuring spring-oriented scenes of women in everyday life. Thru April 30.

Latin Collector

153 Hudson Street • 212-334-7813 • www.latincollector.com

doubles singuliers New drawings and paintings by Ana Patricia Palacios will be on display investigating “the notions of duplicity and duality.” Thru May 14.

Mela Foundation

275 Church Street, 3rd Floor (between Franklin & White Sts.) • 212-925-8270

“Dream House: Seven + Eight Years Of Sound And Light” Composer La Monte Young and visual artist Marian Zazeela produce a collaborative sound and light environment utilizing concepts of structural symmetry. Thursdays and Saturdays from 2pm until midnight. $4 contribution.

Museum of the American Indian

One Bowling Green • 212-514-3700 • www.americanindian.si.edu

first american art A display of nearly 200 objects celebrating the rich aesthetics of the Native Americans. The objects reveal the way Native people see the world through their objects. Thru April 9.

new tribe: new york This exhibition series will open with the works of Mario Martinez, whose densely layered surfaces and rich palettes connect cosmic images, abstractions of animal plant life, and Yaqui traditions. The artist has also chosen significant Yaqui objects and images from the museum’s collection to include in the installation. The series will continue with installations by Spiderwoman Theater, Alan Michelson and Lorenzo Clayton. Thru April 9.

gallery discussion Every Mon. – Fri. come for an informal gallery discussion with one of the museum’s cultural interpreters. Rotunda, 2nd floor. 2pm.

George Catlin and His indian gallery George Catlin’s celebrated depictions of the Native peoples of the American Plains will be on view including more than 100 portraits, landscapes and scenes of tribal life. Thru Sept. 5.

Museum of Jewish Heritage

36 Battery Place • 646-437-4200 • www.mjhnyc.org

Klezmer Tale & passover stories A family luncheon with arts and crafts will begin at 1pm on Sun., April 17. $25 per family or $10 per person. Stay for the New York premiere of Maurice Sendak’s “Pincus and the Pig: A Klezmer Tale and Passover stories” at 2:30pm. Performed by the Shirim Klezmer Orchestra, narrated by Fishel Bressler. Based on Sergei Prokofiev’s “Peter and the Wolf.” Followed by traditional Passover tales. $10 adults, $7 seniors, $5 members/students/children under 12. Advance reservations recommended. Call 646-437-4202 or purchase tickets on-line.

Ours to fight for: American Jews in WWII Exhibit explores the roles of Jewish men and women who were part of the American war effort in Europe, the Pacific and at home. WWII veterans are honored through video testimony, artifacts, letters and photographs. Thru Jan. 1, 2006.

new york: city of refuge In celebration of 350 years of Jewish life in North America, the museum chronicles three distinct periods of Jewish immigration to New York: the years immediately following the Second World War, the Cold War era and the present day. Thru Nov. 27.

kippur: three weeks in october Photographs by journalist Uri Dan, a member of Ariel Sharon’s command staff during the 1973 Yom Kippur War, show how Reserve Armored Division 143 helped absorb the attack on the Egyptian front and then went on to cross the Suez Canal in a series of costly battles. Photos are accompanied by quotes from the soldiers. Thru Oct. 16.

Paul Sharpe Contemporary Art

86 Walker Street, Floor six • 646-613-1252 • www.paulsharpegallery.com

assumptions Robert Appleton, Linda Cummings, Aaron Krach, Aaron Miller and Juana Valdes are presented in an exhibition of mostly conceptual artwork.

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