Eazel | Yvonne Thomas: Complexed Squares
September 22, 2023
September 8, 2023 - Eileen Kinsella for Artnet News
New York gallery Berry Campbell had a standout booth, a curated presentation of 12 postwar women artists. The gallery has a distinct focus on re-examining underrepresented women artists of the 20th-century. Gallery owner Christine Berry called it “an incredible day,” noting high demand for artists including Alice Baber, Bernice Bing, and Lynne Drexler.
Works by Drexler sold for $885,000 and $200,000; the artist, who has been drawing intense interest, will likely be the subject of a traveling institutional retrospective at some point in the near future. A work by Baber went for $200,000—Berry Campbell hopes to mount a solo show of the artist next year.
Later on in the day, the gallery let Artnet News know that a painting by Ethel Schwabacher had been sold for $195,000.Read More >>
August 2, 2023 - Galerie Editors for Galerie Magazine
August 2, 2023 - Rachel Feinblatt for Hamptons Magazine
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Proving that no force is stronger than girl power, Frampton Co and Berry Campbell present Women Choose Women at Exhibition The Barn.
July 21, 2021 - Artsy
January 23, 2021 - John Hooper for The Wall Street Journal
Collector Christian Levett has filled his Italian palazzo with a world-class assembly of works by female Abstract Expressionists.
Spread over two floors of a palazzo beside the River Arno in Florence, amid the treasures of the Italian Renaissance, is perhaps the world’s largest private collection of art by modern female abstractionists.
Walking down the street you would never know it was there. Even if you knew the name of the collector, former hedge-fund manager Christian Levett, you would have to squint long and hard to find it in the cluster of little brass name plates alongside the palazzo’s massive door. But once across the threshold you are surrounded by paintings by Lee Krasner, Elaine de Kooning, Helen Frankenthaler, Grace Hartigan, Joan Mitchell and other Abstract Expressionists who helped revolutionize art after World War II, turning New York City into the capital of Western culture for the first time.