This Week's Guide to the LA Art Scene


Mark Moore Gallery

Jason Salavon

Open until April 9

Mark Moore Gallery will be presenting, "All The Ways," a solo exhibition of new works by media artist Jason Salavon, his third with the gallery. In his new body of work, Salavon explores the ways in which infinite variation and permutation—supercharged by large networks—is the engine of our exploding digitized culture. Debuting 14 new works in a variety of media, the artist furthers his investigation of the vast visual capacity engendered by an ever-advancing social and technological landscape. 


Calvin Marcus

Open until April 23


David Kordansky Gallery is presenting Malvin Carcus, an exhibition of new work by Calvin Marcus. This will be the artist’s first exhibition with the gallery. Calvin Marcus constructs his practice starting with the most basic of materials: himself. Nonetheless, his work is not concerned in any overt way with his own biography or the specifics of his life. He is interested, rather, in the artist’s persona as it takes shape through carefully directed formal decisions and conceptual structures.


Julian Schnabel

Open until April 30th


Blum & Poe is presenting forty years of painting by artist Julian Schnabel. After a hiatus from the West Coast art scene for nearly a decade, Schnabel's first exhibition at Blum & Poe takes the form of a concise overview of an exhilaratingly divergent painting practice. The show making a forceful case for the historical importance of Schnabel’s oeuvre as well as his ever-growing relevance to a new generation of artists. 


Don’t Look Back: The 1990s at MOCA

Open until July 11


The Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles, presents Don’t Look Back: The 1990s at MOCA, featuring works from MOCA’s permanent collection that identify the recent decade’s key concerns and transformations. Many of the works have not been on view since they were originally shown and acquired. The exhibition includes work by Catherine Opie, Cady Noland, Sarah Sze, and Paul McCarthy, among others, and explores the complexities of the period by dividing the presentation into six thematically grouped sections, titled: Installation; The Outmoded; Noir America; Place and Identity; Touch, Intimacy, and Queerness; and Space, Place, and Scale.


Revolution in the Making: Abstract Sculpture by Women, 1947 - 2016

Open until September 2016


Hauser Wirth & Schimmel presents ‘Revolution in the Making: Abstract Sculpture by Women, 1947 – 2016,’ the inaugural exhibition at its new complex in the heart of the Downtown Los Angeles Arts District. Through nearly 100 works made by 34 artists over the past seventy years, this ambitious undertaking traces ways in which women have changed the course of art by deftly transforming the language of sculpture since the postwar period.