Isaac Resnikoff, gallery artist, will be exhibiting two works at Acuna-Hansen in Los Angeles. The Complete History of the U.S.A, version 1 & 11, previously exhibited at Fleisher/Ollman in the exhibition Rip, Rig and Panic and a new sculptural piece, Little Freedon, will be on display.
The exhibition opens on March 28 and runs through May 2.
427 Bernard Street
Los Angeles, CA
Gallery artist and dear friend, Isaac Resnikoff, is in the one day exhibition, Hinterland, at Mackey Garage on Friday, June 20, with Manuela Mark, RJ Messineo, Camilo Ontiveros, and Raimund Pleschberger. Please stop by Mackey Garage, located at 1137 - 1141 South Cochran Avenue, if you are in LA.
Anthony Campuzano's "Portrait of Kathy Change" and Isaac Resnikoff's "Geode" were purchased this month for the permanent collection of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, one of the foremost collections of American Art in the world. First-rate recent works both, see them there in the immediate months.
Announcing the heartily Fleisher/Ollman Gallery-endorsed, Isaac Resnikoff-hosted showing of Dick Proenneke's "Alone in the Wilderness" for the summer screening series at University of the Arts in Philadelphia. The film documents Proenneke's life as he builds a homestead at the base of the Aleutian Penninsula, Alaska, in the late 1960's. Tangles with bears, struggles with cold and beautiful carpentry punctuate this unforgettable work. Notes will be given before the film.
Tuesday, July 18th
Free to all
University of the Arts
320 South Broad Street
Anderson Hall 212
A collaborative work by Isaac Resnikoff and Kate Abercrombie will appear in Two-Headed Monster: A group show of collaborations at Black Floor Gallery in Philadelphia.
July 7th-July 29th
319 N. 11th St. 3rd Fl.
Fleisher/Ollman Gallery is happy to invite you to the opening, tonight, of Rip Rig & Panic.
The title Rip, Rig and Panic appeared from space while we were throwing ideas around Isaac Resnikoff’s Port Richmond studio last month. It is the name of a 1965 album by Rahsaan Roland Kirk. Kirk could, and would, adopt any style from jazz history with great sensitivity and invention, often on multiple horns that, using circular breathing, he could play simultaneously and for a very long time without stopping. I find myself hard pressed at this instance to cite a Twentieth-Century artist who has done more with their gifts. Having said that, this show has nothing much to do with Rahsaan Roland Kirk. We mostly loved seeing the words rip, rig and panic together in a line, and these days such a reason is a legitimate, if completely goofy, curatorial signature. Beyond that, ripping, rigging and panicking are three unusual activities that people seem to be enjoying in America today.