Group Exhibition at McClain Gallery, Houston
1/27/2018


RE:CONSTRUCTION
January 27-March 31, 2018

A group exhibition that explores and encourages the dialogues between form and function, art and design, abstraction, extraction and representation by bringing together three-dimensional works by Donna Green, Sheila Hicks, Bo Joseph, Julia Kunin and Thaddeus Wolfe; paintings and works on paper by Ruth Asawa, Nicolas Carone, Claire Falkenstein, Leon Polk Smith, André Lanskoy and Julian Stanczak; with furniture by Marcel Gascoin.

McClain Gallery
2242 Richmond Avenue
Houston, TX 77098
T. 713.520.9988
F. 713.520.9955
E. info@mcclaingallery.com
W. www.mcclaingallery.com

Solo Exhibition at Lee Eugean Gallery, Seoul South Korea
10/19/2017


Bo Joseph : House of Mirrors
October, 12-November 24 2017

LEE EUGEAN GALLERY, Seoul, South Korea, will present a solo exhibition of New York artist Bo Joseph from Oct 12th to Nov. 24th, 2017, featuring paintings, small and large-scale works on paper, bronze sculpture and a perforated antique carpet. As his first exhibition in Korea it includes works from 1997 to 2017 that elucidate Joseph’s career-long use of process-based abstraction to recontextualize cultural icons.

Work exhibited at Expo Chicago 2017
9/19/2017


Disunified Theory: Hoarding Voids, 2016, a large work on paper, was exhibited at Expo Chicago by William Sheardurn Gallery, September 13-17, where it was acquired by a local collector.

"Satisfying Psychic Noise," RISD Blog Article by Simone Solandz
11/30/2016


Simone Solodnz posted this article about Bo Joseph's solo exhibition A Season of Psychic Noise, Sears-Peyton Gallery, New York, October 27-December 10, 2016.

Interview by Suzy Spence on Artsy.net
11/21/2016


A Season of Psychic Noise: An Interview with Bo Joseph
by Suzy Spence, Nov. 16, 2016

On the first day of his exhibition, A Season of Psychic Noise, I had the pleasure of speaking with fellow painter Bo Joseph. Bo and I were born the same year and attended New England colleges where our initiation to art history in the late 80s was through Louise Gardner's encyclopedic tome, Art Through the Ages. We were in agreement that the book had been useful (we still own our copies), and that it was regrettable to have professors skip entire chapters on Africa or Asia in the service of presenting a linear Western leaning history. I was fascinated to learn that he'd remedied this with extensive travel and research, a journey that has enabled him to define art on his own terms.

Read full interview
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