Allison Janae Hamilton's Floridawater II, 2019
Courtesy the artist and Marianne Boesky


Marianne Boesky, Aspen, 26 July – 9 September

The hip-hop group Brand Nubian says that the best way to defend against “tricknology”—i.e. getting fooled by the system—is by reclaiming history in order to know oneself. It is a point of inspiration for the artist Sanford Biggers, who curates this show pairing two emerging artists: Allison Janae Hamilton, who explores the American South, and latinx artist Ektor Garcia. Both seek to redefine American identity for a new age.

Thomas Monnington's Study for Allegory (1925)
Courtesy the artist

Art, Faith & Modernity

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Liss Llewellyn, Mercers Hall, London, then Liverpool Cathedral, until 26 July (London), 6-30 August (Liverpool)

In their mission to raise awareness of lesser-known figures in Modern British art, Paul Liss and Sacha Llewellyn are working with institutions to mount a series of exhibitions. Their next, which takes its title from the art historian Alan Powers essay, includes 172 works (some for sale) by 73 artists including John Tunnard, Winifred Knights and Stanley Spencer, “loosely grouped under the umbrella of religious art”. Religious art is perhaps a misleading term—what unites the works here is spirituality in its broader sense.

Jane Freilicher, Landscape with ploughed potato field (1966)
Courtesy of the estate of Jane Freilicher and Kasmin gallery

Painters of the East End

Kasmin, New York, 11 July – 16 August

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