The Milliner's Daughter

24 June to 4 September
The Power Plant, Toronto

We are pleased to announce Ydessa Hendeles's retrospective, The Milliner's Daughter, at The Power Plant.

Ydessa Hendeles explores perceptions of difference and diversity in her work, assembling objects and artefacts into contemporary fables about the way representation and distortion, appropriation and assimilation can filter group and individual identities. For her first retrospective exhibition at a public institution, The Power Plant will display a selection of her artworks drawn from the past decade. 

Public Opening Party: 23 June, 6-11pm

For More information, visit: thepowerplant.org/The-Milliners-Daughter



15 June to 28 July, 2017
Tibor de Nagy, New York

We are pleased to announce Medrie MacPhee's solo exhibition, Scavenge at Tibor de Nagy. This body of work presents a significant shift for MacPhee who is known for her use of architecture and architectural forms to create narratives around the ideas of a dystopian future/past.

Stephen Maine, "The Clothes Make the Painting", Hyperallergic

Sarah Cascone, “From the Future of Feminism to Cat Art: 12 Things to See in New York This Week”, Artnet Worldwide

Blake Gopnik, “Medrie MacPhee Paints With a Tailor’s Shears”, Artnet Worldwide

Time Out picks “Scavenge”

Blouin Art News International

The New Yorker “Goings on About Town”

Xico Greenwald, “Reinventing, Downtown”, The New York Sun

Sharon Butler, “Flat Out at Tibor de Nagy”

Tibor de Nagy
11/15 Rivington St
New York, NY 10002



19 May to 6 August, 2017
Museum of Contemporary Art Detroit

A major group exhibition of ninety nine artists, including Medrie MacPhee and Jessica Stockholder, 99 Cents or Less addresses Detroit’s ongoing economic crisis and its 2013 bankruptcy.

Speaking to Detroit’s place as a global industrial powerhouse by using materials from 99 cent stores, the exhibition makes the connection between past, present, and future centers of production, and addresses how mass production has changed and will continue to change and evolve. 

For more information, visit the museum's website at: mocadetroit.org/99cents



Late America

2 May to 24 June, 2017
Skarstedt, Chelsea

We are pleased to announce Eric Fischl's solo exhibition Late America at Skarstedt. In this exhibition, Fischl continues his exploration of moral ambivalence and social malaise against a suburban backdrop.

Skarstedt, Chelsea
550 West 21st Street
New York, NY 10011

For more information, visit: skarstedt.com


Rose's Inclination, Smart Museum of Art, University of Chicago, IL
12 September, 2015 - 2 July, 2017

As part of the museum's Threshold site-specific installation series, artist Jessica Stockholder presents a new work, Rose's Inclination, at the University of Chicago's Smart Museum of Art. The installation, incorporating lamps, paint, Plexiglas, carpet, and mulch among other ordinary materials, intersects across both indoor and outdoor spaces of the museum.

For more information about the work, please visit the museum's website at the link here.


Commission for Mies Van Der Rohe Building, Toronto, Ontario

Medrie MacPhee has completed a large commission for Cadillac Fairview's, Mies Van Der Rohe buildling in Toronto, Ontario. The painting, titled All That Jazz, references the style of modern architecture championed by Mies Van Der Rohe as well as the architect's passion for jazz music. The work is now on display in the lobby of the building's main tower in downtown Toronto.

Click on the link here to view an image of the work.


Restoration of Nimbus
Alaska State Museum Building, Juneau, Alaska

In 1978, Robert Murray's large-scale public sculpture Nimbus was installed at the Dimond Courthouse in Juneau, Alaska. Having been the subject of much public controversy over the years, Murray has recently overseen the restoration of the ten-ton steel sculpture to its original brilliance. Intended to reference the striking appearance of an iceberg, the work may now be seen on its current site outside of the new Alaska State Museum building.

Please click on the link to the article published in Capital City Weekly here to read more.