- Oil Painting 2018-2022
- Tight Fit 2020
- Gouache Painting 2009-2020
- Portraits 2016-2020
- Oil Painting 2015-2017
- Oil Painting 2011-2014
- Graphite Drawing 2012-2013
- Colored Pencil Drawing 2006-2008
- Distorted Reality, Front Room Hudson, July 16 - Aug 14, 2022
727 Warren Street, Hudson, NY
open weekends 12-5pm and by appointment
July 16 - August 14, 2022
Opening reception, July 16, 5-7PM
Upstate Art Weekend, July 22-24
work by: Thomas Broadbent, Phil Buehler, Jaynie Crimmins, Peggy Cyphers, Beth Dary, Debra Drexler, Jessica Hargreaves, Amy Hill, Sascha Mallon, Stephen Mallon, Mark Masyga, Melissa Murray, Anna Ortiz, Ken Ragsdale, Emily Roz, Joanne Ungar, Zoe Wetherall
Front Room Hudson
At the Party, I Like Your Work
At the Party
Summer exhibition at I Like Your Work
Curated by Jane Kang Lawrence
The colorful sculpture of Denise Triezman and Mia Risberg’s quiet drawing are sitting together on the couch, realizing despite their wild differences, they have a million things to talk about. Chris Moss’ painting is pouring drinks and catching you up on what you missed, while Taro Takizawa’s print and Anna Ortiz’s paintings are in a corner having a serious discussion about the role of patience in their practice. At the Party there are works with sweeping qualities of precision, meditative beauty, humor and flirtation.
This collection of insightful personas come together after a spell of quietness and disorientation in the world. It is inspiring to know that these artists continued to not only create but also share with us the works of their innate curiosity in motion. Their marks, both intentional and abstracted, capture a moment of their minds. This is curiosity sparking work and I want to spend time with each one. These are artists that enrich souls, inspire and create, and have done so beautifully.
Art is mindful, naughty, loud and still. That’s the beauty of bringing artists together in one exhibit- some artists left with a drink in hand, high in spirit, while others slipped away without saying goodbye. No matter how they left, they left a gracious and surprising lasting impression.
Jane Kang Lawrence
Covid Haus at Mother-in-Laws, Germantown, NY
Mother-in Law’s is proud to present Covid Häus, featuring Susan Hamburger; with Richard Estrin, Emily Roz, and Anna Ortiz. In Covid Häus the artists reflect on the intersection of urban and green spaces, the artifice created through cultivars, and how we bend nature to our purposes.
April 23rd-June 19th
Open Weekends 12-5 & by Appt.
140 Church Avenue, Germantown, NY 12526
49.5 at 601 Artspace opening November 13, 2020
A collaborative project organized by Susan Hamburger and Jessica Hargreaves
Nov. 13th, 2020 - Jan. 31st, 2021
601Artspace, 88 Eldridge Street
Jaishri Abichandani Jessica Hargreaves
Oasa DuVerney Karen Heagle
Roya Farassat Melora Kuhn
Rebecca Fortnum Margaret Murphy
Scherezade Garcia Annysa Ng
Susan Hamburger Emily Roz
As of the last United Nations census in 2018, women represented nearly fifty percent of the global population, yet held less than 24% of national political offices worldwide. In the wake of the 2016 U.S. presidential election and with the 2020 presidential race upon us, artists and exhibition organizers Susan Hamburger and Jessica Hargreaves ask: why do we, as a society, still seem to have so much trouble envisioning and supporting women in power? To respond to this question, they have invited ten artists to join them in creating new work that explores the theme of women and power. read more...
image: Yamiche Alcindor, PBS NewsHour, 2020, oil on wood panel, 12 x 9 inches
Air Mail Weekly Review
Arts Intel Report
by Elena Clavarino
Emily Roz’s vibrant oil paintings may leave you feeling slightly umoored. She creates a bright and upbeat dissonance. The female body parts she jigsaws into intensely colored and striped planes are at once familiar and abstract. The anonymous body in the paintings is actually hers, which brings to mind Christina Ramberg’s headless figures, or Maria Lassnig’s studies. Roz’s message is clear: She is simply a body, one that can be objectified. —E.C.