It’s better to regret something you have done…
October 29 – January 8, 2011
Art Palace is pleased to present a group exhibition, It’s better to regret something you have done…, featuring the works of Jillian Conrad, Nathan Green, Kara Hearn, Jim Nolan, Linda Post and Barry Stone. The exhibition generated from several conversations with Janet Phelps who helped bring together artists who show a keen wit and a fresh perspective. Though these artists explore different paths, engaging in dialogues range from the formal to the eccentric, each offers a us a peek into the gallery’s future.
About the Artists:
Jillian Conrad recently completed Core Artist-in-Residency program at The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston and is currently a professor at the University of Houston. Her work has been exhibited at Nurture Art, Brooklyn, the Bronx Museum, and the Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum, Ridgefield, CT. In January 2011, Conrad will present a solo exhibition at Art Palace, as well as participate in a group exhibition at Socrates Sculpture Park in Long Island.
As founding member of Okay Mountain Collective, Nathan Green has recently presented new works at Freight & Volume, New York; Pulse Miami (Pulse Prize Winner), and the Austin Museum of Art. Green will present a solo exhibition at Art Palace and will be featured in the 2011 New Art in Austin exhibition at the Austin Museum of Art. Next year, the Collective will present new work at the University of Houston’s Blaffer Gallery and Prospect 1.5 New Orleans.
Jim Nolan‘s work has been exhibited at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Sara Meltzer Gallery, New York, Tastes Like Chicken Art Space, Brooklyn and DEEPSPACENEWYORK. Most recently, Nolan collaborated with Mick Johnson on (v)=Variable Project. His work has been covered in Time Out New York, New Art Examiner, and Artnet.
Kara Hearn completed Core Artist-in-Residency program in 2009, before moving to New York. In 2010 she completed a residency at Recess Activities Inc., New York, where she completed her most recent feature length film, Tremendous. Hearn has exhibited her work at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, White Columns, New York, the Walker Art Center, Minneapolis, and New Orleans Museum of Art.
Linda Post has exhibited her work at PS.1 Contemporary Art Center, the Museum of Modern Art, and the Hirshhorn Museum. Most recently, Post’s video Moon (Watch) was exhibited in CPQ: CQ100 at the Center for Photography at Woodstock. Post has been covered in New York Times, Artforum, Art in America, and Time Out London.
Barry Stone has exhibited nationally, at venues including International Center of Photography; the Blanton Museum of Art in Austin; the Contemporary Museum in Baltimore; Klaus von Nichtssagend Gallery, Brooklyn, and Marcia Woods Gallery, Atlanta. Stone is a professor at Texas State University in San Marcos