Overall: 94 1/4 x 128 1/2 inches (239.4 x 326.4 cm)
Each: 94 1/4 x 64 1/4 inches (239.4 x 163.2 cm)

Set of two (2) chromogenic color prints
Images format 
Images display 
Grey display
Front title 

Untitled #180


On January 12, 2010, Haiti–the poorest country in the Western Hemisphere–was struck by a catastrophic earthquake that took nearly 230,000 lives, injured over 300,000 people, and left over a million homeless and displaced, according to reports from the United Nations and USAID (United States Agency for International Development). Even now, twenty months later, widespread devastation remains.


In early 2011, actor and director Ben Stiller joined together with gallerist and art dealer David Zwirner to organize Artists for Haiti (, a major evening art auction to be held at Christie’s in New York on Thursday, September 22 at 7 PM. Artists for Haiti, a nonprofit 501(c)(3) charitable organization, joins in the much needed humanitarian effort to raise significant funds for children's education and health programs. 100% of the proceeds from this sale will go directly to support nonprofits and NGOs that are already performing extraordinary work on the ground in Haiti, including: Architecture for Humanity, Artists for Peace and Justice, Ciné Institute, Grameen Creative Lab, J/P HRO, Partners In Health, and The Stiller Foundation, among others. Prior to the auction, all works will be on view at David Zwirner (September 6 – 14) and at Christie's (September 17 – 20).


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Works by: John Bock, Katharina Bosse, Carol Bove, Bozidar Brazda, Candice Breitz, Charles Cohen, John Currin, Marlene Dumas, Jacob Dyrenforth, Martin Eder, Dr. Lakra, Graham Little, Christian Marclay, Paul McCarthy, Josephine Meckseper, Wangechi Mutu, Elizabeth Peyton, Paul Pfeiffer, Francis Picabia, Richard Prince, Mel Ramos, Martha Rosler, Thomas Ruff, Christoph Schmidberger, Cindy Sherman, John Stezaker, Larry Sultan, Francesco Vezzoli, Andy Warhol, Franz West, and Lisa Yuskavage. 


Titled Girls on Film, this exhibition features a selection of established and emerging artists whose work appropriates images of women taken from a variety of pop-cultural sources. Exploring society's long-running obsession with images distributed through magazines, advertisements, and the cinema, the works in this exhibition depict, manipulate, and examine three historical female archetypes: the starlet, the pinup, and the fashion model. The artists included in Girls on Film uniquely deconstruct or elaborate upon many of the cultural mythologies at the heart of our continued fascination with images of women found in the popular media. 


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David Zwirner is pleased to present an exhibition of work that examines the 1980s through the lens of the Cologne and New York art scenes of the period. Spanning the gallery's exhibition spaces at 525 and 533 West 19th Street and 537 West 20th Street, the exhibition will include Werner Büttner, George Condo, Walter Dahn, Jiri Georg Dokoupil, Peter Fischli/David Weiss, Günther Förg, Robert Gober, Georg Herold, Jenny Holzer, Mike Kelley, Martin Kippenberger, Jeff Koons, Barbara Kruger, Sherrie Levine, Albert Oehlen, Raymond Pettibon, Richard Prince, Cindy Sherman, Rosemarie Trockel, Franz West, and Christopher Wool.


The contemporary art that was created and presented in New York and Cologne during the 1980s shaped a certain creative discourse between artists, curators, and gallerists on both sides of the Atlantic. This exhibition proposes an examination of this dialogue by focusing on the international artists who showed in both New York and Cologne between 1984 and 1989 and the key gallery and museum exhibitions of the period that took place in both cities.


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Jeff Koons
Ushering in Banality, 1988
Polychromed wood
38 x 66 x 31 inches (96.5 x 167.6 x 78.7 cm)
Franz West
Selbiges (The Thing Itself), 1987
Iron, wood, papier-mâché, polyester, and oil paint
65 1/4 x 95 x 11 3/4 inches (165.7 x 241.3 x 29.8 cm)
Raymond Pettibon
No Title (CCCP Sputnik cosmo...), 1990
Acrylic on panel
26 x 24 1/8 inches (66 x 61.3 cm)
Cindy Sherman
Untitled #180, 1987
Set of two (2) chromogenic color prints
Overall: 94 1/4 x 128 1/2 inches (239.4 x 326.4 cm) Each: 94 1/4 x 64 1/4 inches (239.4 x 163.2 cm)
Peter Fischli/David Weiss
Masturbine, 1984
Gelatin silver print
11 7/8 x 15 3/4 inches (30 x 40 cm)
Barbara Kruger
Untitled (I Shop Therefore I Am), 1987
Photographic silkscreen on vinyl
111 5/8 x 113 1/4 inches (283.5 x 287.7 cm)
Sherrie Levine
Untitled (Checks: 6), 1986
Casein and wax on mahogany
24 1/8 x 20 inches (61.3 x 50.8 cm)
Robert Gober
Untitled, 1984-1988
Plaster, wire, lath, wood, and semi-gloss enamel paint
28 x 29 x 24 inches (71.1 x 73.7 x 61 cm)

Sexual imagery created by and for women has a recent but powerful history. "Coming To Power" pays homage to the first generation of women artists who pioneered a new artistic genre in the mid 60s and early 70s using explicit sexual imagery. Artists such as Louise Bourgeois, Carolee Schneemann, Hannah Wilke and Nancy Spero appropriated this tradition and transformed it into an expression of female freedom and identity. "Coming to Power" also presents the work of a younger generation of female artists. In contrast to the previous generation's more politicized work, the intended impact of the younger artists' work is to elicit sexual excitement as well as express autonomous pleasure, passion and pain. Together both generations engage in a dialogue previously dominated by men and disallowed to women by the taboos in society.


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