THE NEW YORK WINTER SHOW IN SPRING
New venue, New timing, New experience …………… New Beginnings.
Everything is coming together, Spring and the New York Winter Show are now nearly upon us, and the clocks will move forwards, signaling the start of British Summer Time, on Sunday 27th March.
This will be our first “in person” show since January of 2020, and we are really looking forward to decorating our stand, unpacking and displaying our curated collection in New York City next week.
It will all be new to us this year, as the organisers have secured the old Barneys flagship building in Madison Avenue to hold this highly regarded and long-established event, after its postponement from its traditional January slot in the Park Avenue Armory.
The unique one-off 2022 Show will be set out over several floors, linked by the existing lifts and escalators and we will be showing in Booth # 4:04 on the fourth floor.
Our consignment has arrived safely in NYC and includes over seventy pieces of Primitive, Naïve and Folk Art, together with a select collection of Vernacular Furniture, much of it from private collections and fresh to the market.
The show opens on Friday 1st April and runs through until Sunday 10th April, with a Charity Preview on Thursday 31st March.
It will also be new for us to experience NYC in Spring and we hope to meet up with longstanding colleagues and clients, familiar faces and old friends, whilst exploring new relationships and new beginnings as we move forward out of sad and tricky times with renewed hope for the future. That’s what Spring’s about!
Also in Journal
A BADA Week Exhibition
"Most of the world is covered by water. A fisherman's job is simple: Pick out the best parts." Charles W Waterman
Artist's Preview at Robert Young Antiques Tue 11th October 6-8pm
Luke Burton presents 'Bow', the latest exhibition in the Contemporary Collaborations series, which sees artists respond to works from the Robert Young Antiques collection. In a display curated by Jessica Shiel, Burton will be creating new vitreous enamel works, exploring the symbolism found within embroidered ship portraits, created by sailors during their time away from sea.