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Hudson Yards

Financial Services

The art program we’ve developed for our client’s boutique investment location builds upon the foundation we laid at their Charlotte, NC, headquarters. This carefully curated collection spans a diverse array of mediums, scales, and artistic approaches, ensuring a dynamic and engaging visual experience throughout. Strategically commissioned site-specific artworks have been thoughtfully placed in pivotal areas within the floorplan to not only reflect the brand identity but also foster inspiration, empowerment, and connection among all who encounter it.

ELISE FERGUSON, Alpine, 2023, ink on linen over panel. Site-specific commission in collaboration with Massey Klein.

Welcome + Reception

Site-Specific Commission

Elise Ferguson’s site-specific commission explores the dynamics of perception through the use of pattern, color, and process-driven methodologies. Drawing inspiration from mathematical puzzles and geometric variations, Ferguson employs precision to achieve an illusion of dimensionality and movement. Her approach, inspired by the raw, unvarnished aesthetic of Brutalism, celebrates the material’s inherent qualities, embracing its irregularities and seams to enhance the work’s object-like presence.

ALLISON HUNTER, Installation from the series Honeycomb. Site-specific commission.


Wall Covering + Object

Allison Hunter’s Honeycomb series unveils the intriguing and delicate world of the honeybee, emphasizing their critical role in pollinating a significant portion of our food supply as well as the challenges they face. Through abstract imagery of honeycombs, Hunter captures the extraordinary realms these creatures inhabit, which, although foreign to us, are essential for our survival.

Building on this series, Hunter has designed a unique wallcovering installation that incorporates the mesmerizing honeycomb patterns with a photograph displayed prominently atop. This creative amalgamation not only enhances the visual engagement of her work but also serves as a vibrant celebration of the honeybee’s contribution to our ecosystem.

JASON STOPA, Cairo Labyrinth, 2022, oil on canvas. Acquired though Morgan Lehman Gallery.

MATTHEW LARSON, Slow Image, 2019, acrylic fiber, velcro, and linen on panel. Acquired through Massey Klein.

Secondary Spaces

Objects and Works on Paper

Matthew Larson’s Slow Image showcases his unique technique of weaving individual fiber strands into Velcro panels, creating smooth, tapestry-like artworks. His careful arrangement of lines forms detailed patterns and color gradients that look like traditional weaving at first glance but are made on a flat surface. Larson’s work blends the simplicity of minimalism with the depth and texture of fiber art, offering a visual experience that’s both intricate and accessible. Using everyday materials, he achieves a minimalist look with clear shapes and limited colors, adding a tactile depth that makes you want to reach out and touch.

Jason Stopa’s work intricately weaves together the themes of modern architecture and historical progress. His paintings are grounded in the use of a grid, which serves as the foundation for a rhythmical and playful repetition of forms and gestures. This approach allows Stopa to build a unique visual language where brushstrokes, though distinct, come together to form gesturally defined geometric patterns.

Emily Kiacz focuses on color and shape, using repetition, duplication, and mirroring to examine how a painting’s outer form relates to its internal composition. This method creates a conversation between the physical frame of her work and the intricate worlds she paints within, highlighting the interplay between structure and space.

EMILY KIACZ, Dream Logic, 2023, acrylic on canvas over panel. Acquired though Morgan Lehman Gallery.

YULIA PINKUSEVICH, Q Series, 2020, alcohol ink, pencil and beeswax on paper. Acquired though Marlborough.

Yulia Pinkusevich’s Q Series involves a meditative creation process where each ink mark on the paper represents a breath, later interconnected with fine lines. This technique serves as a reflection on form, social connectivity, and biological networks. Intimate and guided by an internal logic, these pieces adopt a scientific visual language, mirroring the healing, growth, and regeneration capabilities of a living organism.

Maya Lin’s Ghost Forest Seedlings explores the organic growth patterns of a living, subterranean network of tree roots. Her blockchain-backed, generative algorithm for the project generates NFTs featuring seedlings that grow into expansive root systems over time, as well as physical prints that show the root network in its final, fully evolved state. As such, Ghost Forest Seedlings reflects the artist’s deep sensitivity to the complexity, beauty, and fragility of the natural world and its interconnected systems.

MAYA LIN, From the series Ghost Forest Seedlings, 2023, archival pigment print. Acquired through Pace Gallery.

AUDREY STONE, Sway Across, 2023, flashe on canvas. Acquired through Morgan Lehman Gallery.

Conference Rooms

Painting Series

Audrey Stone creates images that are simultaneously stimulating and serene, employing subtle gradients of color in bands of varied widths. She is excited by the way the eye and brain process the transitions from one color to the next, informing the viewer’s emotional and physical response to the work. The transitions from one color to the next can register as fast or slow, undulating between warm and cool passages. Depending on where the viewer is standing, the transitions can appear sharp or fuzzy, as if the painting were vibrating, slightly distorting one’s vision.

AUDREY STONE, Go Down, 2023, acrylic on canvas. Acquired through Morgan Lehman Gallery.

AUDREY STONE, C’mon, C’mon, 2023, acrylic on canvas. Acquired through Morgan Lehman Gallery.

Additional Projects