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Alice Neel retrospective opens in Hamburg

Alice Neel: Painter of Modern Life opened in Hamburg on 13 October and will continue until 14 January 2018. On view at the Deichtorhallen, Hamburg's premier exhibition gallery, this is the fourth and final venue for this touring exhibition that has been seen at Ateneum, Helsinki, Gemeentemuseum Den Haag and Fondation Vincent Van Gogh, Arles. The show has been supplemented by four additional paintings and 34 drawings and watercolours that cover Neel's entire career. This is the first extensive Alice Neel exhibition to be seen in Germany.

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Alice Neel, Uptown

Alice Neel: Uptown is the latest Alice Neel exhibition to take place at Victoria Miro Gallery, London following a showing of a larger version of the exhibition in New York York. It runs till 29 July 2017. Conceived and selected by the Pullitzer Prize-winning, African American New Yorker theatre critic, Hilton Als, the show concentrates on Neel's depictions of people of colour from the time she moved to Spansih (East) Harlem in 1937 to her final decades on the Upper West Side. The catalogue contains Als's personal response to Neel's oeuvre, as well as an article by Jeremy Lewison situating Neel's depictions of members of New York's immigrant population within the context of publications about poverty and democracy that appeared in the 1950s and 1960s.

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Alice Neel: Uptown Opens in New York

Alice Neel: Uptown is the latest Alice Neel exhibition to take place at David Zwirner, New York, opening 23 February and running till  22 April. Conceived and selected by the African American New Yorker theatre critic, Hilton Als, the show concentrates on Neel's depictions of people of colour from the time she moved to Spansih (East) Harlem in 1937 to her final decades on the Upper West Side. The catalogue, which will not be available till later in the exhibition, contains Als's personal response to Neel's oeuvre, as well as an article by Jeremy Lewison situating Neel's depictions of members of New York's immigrant population within the context of publications about poverty and democracy that appeared in the 1950s and 1960s.

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