1. Avery K. SINGER, Study for Hasidic Holiday, 2014

    Acrylic on wood panel 78.74 x 91.44 x 6.35 cm

  2. John CURRIN Climber, 2021 Oil on canvas 193 x 121.9 cm
    Saint Columba Altarpiece & Hans Memling, c. 1480s (The Annunciation)

  3. Dana SCHUTZ, Shooting on the Air, 2016, oil on canvas 243 x 228 cm

    Diego Velázquez’s Las Meninas

  4. Dana SCHUTZ, Lion Eating Its Tamer, 2015, oil on canvas 213 x 223 cm

    Max Beckmann, The Lion Tamer, 1910

  5. Salman TOOR, Rooftop Party with Ghosts 3, 2015

    oil on canvas 119 x 183 cm

  6. Elizabeth PEYTON, Prince Harry, (with Flowers), 1997

    oil on canvas, 101.6 x 82.8 cm

  7. Lynette YIADOM-BOAKYE, The Like Above All Lovers, 2013

    Oil/canvas 200 x 250 cm

  8. Toyin Ojih ODUTOLA, LTS IV, 2014

    Charcoal, pastel, marker/paper 107 x 168 cm

  9. Lina Iris VIKTOR, XXX & XXXVlll 2021

    24-karat gold, acrylic, ink, print on cotton rag paper 21.6 x 25.9 cm

  10. Sarah LUCAS “DICK’EAD”, 2018

    bronze, concrete, cast iron and acrylic paint, 172 x 78.5 x 116.5 cm
    Ed. 5/6

  11. George CONDO, Avery at the Hospital 2021 Oil on canvas

    228.2 x 190.6 x 3.8 cm

  12. Bridget RILEY, Cupid’s Quiver, 1985

    Oil on canvas, 154.5 x 125.5 cm

  13. Fred EVERSLEY, parabolic lens,1969-2019

    3-color, 3-layer cast polyester, 50.2 x 50.2 x 15.9 cm

  14. Fred EVERSLEY, parabolic lens, 1969-2019

    3-color, 3-layer cast polyester,50.2 x 50.2 x 15.9 cm


    James CAPPER, 2021, Industrial paint on paper 152.3 x 152.3cm


    James CAPPER, 2021, Industrial paint on paper 152.3 x 152.3cm

  17. Joel MESLER, Untitled (Three Kings),2021

    pigment on linen 203.2 x 177.8 x 3.8 cm

  18. Justin FITZPATRICK14 hour work day & Portrait of Pavel Tchelitchew, 2021

    Oil on canvas mounted on wooden panel 123 x 63 x 3 cm

  19. Joel DEAN, Initial S and the Transformative Power of Symbolism in Storytellung

    2021, oil on canvas 162.6 x 121.9 cm

Exhibition XVI

The Caudwell Collection

Art has no dominion. In the twentieth century, the U.S. erected itself as the capital of global culture. Hollywood, the locus of movie production targeting the common public, soon grew to larger-than-life proportions, driving the business of the mass production and standardization of narratives and expectations.

Its doppelganger in elite culture, the New York City art scene with its esoteric values, became the sole arbiter of contemporary art, ordaining culture codes that stamped out foreign innovation, along with racial and gender diversity that did not pertain to American art about American life.

Today’s global internet age, in which the prince and the pauper both participate in a shared platform of ideas and exchange, shatters the contemporary art world’s established hierarchies. Borders have all but disappeared not only in the virtual but also in the real world due to the ease, speed and affordability of modern-day travel. In an adaptation of Maslow’s hierarchy of needs, the twentieth-century art market assumed that economic stability is prerequisite to cultural production. Yet the millennia-old dictum that cultural hegemony follows economic and military imperialism no longer holds.

With courage, and experience, the Caudwell Collection vision draws a parallel between the American spirit and the freshness and vigor of the art scenes in Europe, Africa, and Asia. The Caudwell Collection envisions a world where everyone can participate inclusive of their background,fame, race and gender.

List of artists:
Avery Singer, John Currin, Dana Schutz, Salman Toor, Elizabeth Peyton, Lynette Yiadom-Boakye, Toyin Ojih Odutola, Sara Lucas, George Condo, Bridget Riley, Fred Eversley, James Capper, Joel Mesler, Justin Fitzpatrick, Joel Dean