Our New York gallery is located at the epicenter of the art world, on the Upper East Side of Manhattan, on 75th between Park and Madison. The town house provides an intimate setting, open by appointment only, and contains a selection of our top artworks from a variety of genres. Whether you collect Impressionist and Modern, or cutting-edge Contemporary, or Post War Abstract Expressionism, our New York space displays some of the best examples of highly sought-after artists from every era.

42 East 75th Street
New York, NY 10021
(646) 858-1085

Monday – Friday 10am – 6pm

Irving Norman Estate

Irving Norman Estate

October 1 - November 29, 2019
de Kooning x de Kooning

de Kooning x de Kooning

November 8, 2018 - February 28, 2019
Herb Alpert: A Visual Melody

Herb Alpert: A Visual Melody

October 11 - November 1, 2018
Wojciech Fangor: The Early 1960s

Wojciech Fangor: The Early 1960s

April 19 - June 30, 2018
KURT SCHWITTERS - Ohne Titel (Merzbild Mit Schuhsohle) - oil and relief assemblage on plywood - 21 1/4 x 17 3/4 in.


SAM FRANCIS - Yellow, Blue & Orange - watercolor on paper - 22 1/8 x 30 1/8 in.


ZHANG LI - Portrait of a Girl with a Red Scarf - oil on canvas - 31 1/2 x 25 5/8 in.


ANDREW WYETH - Star Route - watercolor on paper - 21 1/4 x 29 in.


EDWARD HOPPER - Old Ice Pond at Nyack - oil on canvas - 11 3/4 x 19 3/4 in.


SADAMASA MOTONAGA - Untitled - oil on canvas - 16 x 12 1/2 in.


Argentinian-born artist Leonor Fini worked alongside surrealists in Paris, and her work exudes surrealistic themes and fantastical imagery that engages with the unconscious. Throughout her work there are themes of magic and myths that showcase women not as object, but as agents of their own desires, exemplified here in Sphinx Ariene from c. 1970. The Sphinx is an archetype that she uses often in her work, which is about women as active and powerful beings. Fini is considered among the 20th century’s greatest surrealist artists. Three of her works were included in the landmark exhibition “Fantastic Art, Dada, Surrealism” in 1936 at the Museum of Modern Art.


Stanton Macdonald-Wright was a co-founder of the Synchromism movement, which combined abstraction and intense color. He was influenced by ideas that the qualities of color were connected to the qualities of music. He stopped painting this way in the 1920s, but his work experienced a revitalization in the 1950s, following a retrospective of his work at LACMA. Inspired by the renewed interest, Wright began producing works with increased passion; these works were considered Neo-Synchromism. La Gaîté is a phenomenal example of this period in Wright’s career, showcasing the brighter colors and larger canvases he favored during his personal renaissance.


Norman Bluhm's Black and Red (1953), first owned by fellow artist Sam Francis, is an explosive drip painting that characterizes the artist’s style in the late 1950s. Bluhm's process and resulting work epitomizes the category of Abstract Expressionist painters that earned the moniker "action" painters. The energy and passion present in Bluhm’s work was likely fueled by his experience fighting in World War II. The intensity of his paintings from the decade following the war is one reason why Bluhm’s work from the 1950s are some of the most highly sought-after. The top ten prices for the artist at auction are held by paintings from this era.


CINDY SHERMAN - Untitled - color photograph - 34 x 23 1/4 in.


MARVIN CONE - Barn Group Near Marion - oil on masonite - 11 1/2 X 23 7/8 in.


HELMUT NEWTON - Rue Aubriot, Paris 1975 - vintage gelatin silver print - 13 1/4 x 8 7/8 in.


HELMUT NEWTON - Woman into Man, Hotel George V, for French Vogue, 1979 - gelatin silver print - 18 1/2 x 12 in.


HELMUT NEWTON - Portrait of Veruschka on the Terrace of the Presidential Suite, Hotel Meridien, Nice, 1975 - vintage gelatin silver print - 8 x 11 3/4 in.