Lithographs by Ann Chernow

_I WAKE UP SCREAMING_Sweet Dreams, Baby

Lithographs by Ann Chernow, each from one stone, 17″ x 22″. All work copyright Ann Chernow. All rights reserved.


Ann Chernow’s work has been exhibited at many galleries around the globe including : Hubert Gallery, Uptown Gallery and 220 Gallery in New York City, Odetta Gallery in Brooklyn, N.Y. .Lessedra Gallery in Sophia, Bulgaria, The Albert Merola Gallery in Provincetown, Massachusetts, PMW Gallery in Stamford, CT, Dorothy Rogers Fine Arts in Sante Fe, New Mexico, The Silvermine Center in Connecticut and many others. Housatonic Museum of Art in Connecticut mounted a major exhibition of her “Noir” work in November 2016.

One of the world’s most respected art critics, Hilton Kramer, lauded the work of Chernow in the New York Observerwhile reviewing “Disegno,” an exhibit at the National Academy of Design in New York. At the time, her work was also being shown at many other galleries around the world, including The College of the National University of Taiwan, The Chinese Association for Friendship with Foreign Countries in Yangzhou, China, Galerie Matarasso in Nice. France. Chernow’s art has been recognized and celebrated around the world for its skill, emotional impact and aesthetic significance. The Gabor Peterdi International Print Collection housed at the Silvermine Center for the Arts in Connecticut recently acquired an archive of 388 original prints by Chernow.

Ann Chernow was born and brought up in New York, and experienced much of the New York art world of the 1950’s and l960’s. She has since created a personal, defining body of work, a genre that is recognized as unique: moments of suspended reality based on material from aspects of American movies from the l930s and l940s, but totally reinvented in her own vocabulary.

She currently shares her time between New York City and her studio in Westport, Connecticut. A documentary by filmmaker Martin West is being filmed about Ann’s life and work. She co-stars in a current film by Manny Kirchheimer: Art is . . . the Permanent Revolution.

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