8 Things to Do in New York’s Art World Before July 8


Opening: “Home Again, Again,” at the Journal Gallery
Judging by the eight artists presenting work here, this summer group show seems likely to offer a pretty good prècis of some of the most exciting things happening among youngish artists right now in New York. Here’s the full list: Darren Bader, Chris Martin, Sam Moyer, Davina Semo, Ryan Sullivan, Raphael Taylor, Jeffrey Tranchell and Ned Vena. It’s worth the trip just to see what Mr. Bader pulls out of his hat. He recently presented a self-explanatory work in Norway called Person sitting in passenger seat of a car. —Andrew Russeth
The Journal Gallery, 168 North 1st Street, Brooklyn, 6–9 p.m.

Screening: Santiago Sierra, “NO, Global Tour,” Team Gallery
Santiago Sierra made a giant sculpture reading “No,” sent it around the world and filmed it. “Crossing most of Western Europe,” reads the press release, “the Eastern United States and touching down briefly in Japan, the six-foot-tall, fourteen-foot wide negation is the protagonist of Sierra’s road movie.” Feels approriate for a week when people don’t want to do anything and often travel. —Dan Duray
Team Gallery, 83 Grand Street, New York 10 a.m., 12 p.m., 2 p.m., 4 p.m. and (on Fridays) 7 p.m.


Opening: “B-Out” at Andrew Edlin Gallery
Scott Hug organized this blowout of a group show, which features more than 100 artists. It’s a pretty stellar lineup, including everyone from Joshua Abelow, Gina Beavers and A.K. Burns, at one end of the alphabet, to Hunter Reynolds, David Wojnarowicz and Martin Wong, at the other. And there are plenty of superb, exciting people in between. —A.R.
Andrew Edlin Gallery, 134 Tenth Avenue, New York, 6–9 p.m.

Performance: Eve Essex, Juan Antonio Olivares, “The End, Light Blue,” Shoot the Lobster
Eve Essex and Juan Antonio Olivares worked with veteran Hollywood foley artist Marko Costanzo to choreograph realistic sounds from everyday life. With the help of 10 performers, according to the press release, “everyday sounds are meticulously recreated by a small ensemble of instrumentalists; physical actions are dramatically and rhythmically amplified.” Sounds like eerie fun! —D.D.
Martos Gallery, 540 West 29th Street, New York, 7–10 p.m.

Screening: AA Bronson, Nayland Blake, “Nayland & AA, June 20, 2001 (Coat),” at Printed Matter
As part of the Dirty Looks: On Location series, Printed Matter will screen AA Bronson and Nayland Blake’s three-channel video that depicts the two smearing vanilla and chocolate frosting on one another’s faces and then kissing it off. —Michael H. Miller
Printed Matter, 195 Tenth Avenue, New York, 11 a.m.-8 p.m.

Opening: Jim Marshall, “The Rolling Stones and Beyond,” at Steven Kasher Gallery
Photographer Jim Marshall will exhibit his photographs of the greatest rock and roll band in the world, the Rolling Stones, during its hedonistic 1972 U.S. tour. —M.H.M.
Steven Kasher, 521 West 23 Street, New York, 6-8 p.m.

Opening: “Spaced,” at Jack Hanley Gallery
This group show of mostly drawings with a few paintings takes as its starting point the interior window of the artist, the material choices they make and how those perspectives are affected by those of other artists. Participating artists are Keegan McHargue, Tyson Reeder, Jeff Olsson, Sissel Kardel, Rachel Garrard and Chris Hood. —Rozalia Jovanovic
Jack Hanley Gallery, 136 Watts Street, New York, 6-9 p.m.


Book signing: “Paula Hayes: Drawings and Objects,” at Glenn Horowitz Bookseller
Artist Paula Hayes, known best for her large glass terrariums, will be on hand to sign copies of her new book Paula Hayes amidst a site-specific installation designed for the bookshop, which includes her large glass terrariums, a sound piece, a selection of botanical sculptures, as well as a variety of her little-shown drawings from the mid 1990s. —R.J.
Glenn Horowitz Bookseller, 87 Newtown Lane, East Hampton, N.Y., 4–6 p.m.

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