NADA Miami Beach 2014 Will Be the Anti-Art Basel

The art fair sees 15 new exhibitors, and at least one Art Basel bounce-back.

NADA Miami Beach at the Deauville Resort Hotel. Photo courtesy New Art Dealers Alliance.
NADA Miami Beach at the Deauville Resort Hotel. Photo courtesy New Art Dealers Alliance.

The New Art Dealers Alliance (NADA) has just announced its exhibitor list for the 12th edition of NADA Miami Beach. The art fair, which will take place from December 4–7 at the Deauville Beach Resort, will feature over 90 exhibitors with a little over 40 from New York, and including 36 international galleries, along with 15 exhibitors that are new to the fair.

There are around twenty New York exhibitors that are not returning this year, including Churner + Churner, James Fuentes, the Hole, Horton (which merged earlier this year with ZieherSmith), Klaus von Nichtssagend Gallery, Joe Sheftel, Kerry Schuss, Simone Subal, Kate Werble, Feature Inc. (the gallery’s founder, Hudson, died earlier this year), Andrew Edlin, Clifton Benevento, the Still House Group, Know More Games, Recess, and Devon Dikeou. Some, like Clifton Benevento and Simone Subal, are doing Art Basel in Miami Beach this year. Some are not making it to Miami at all this year. Kate Werble said she is attending two fairs in Europe in October—London’s SUNDAY Art Fair and the new FIAC satellite (Off)icielle—and her gallery just underwent an expansion. Some New York galleries that did not partake last year but are exhibiting this year are Bodega, Chapter NY, the Lodge Gallery, Grand Century, Koenig & Clinton, Kai Matsumiya, Simon Preston, Regina Rex, and Tomorrow.

“Galleries apply to multiple fairs with multiple types of projects,” Maggie Clinton of Koenig & Clinton told artnet News. “The project we applied with to Art Basel Miami Beach was waitlisted.” While the gallery has participated numerous times in NADA Miami Beach, it did Art Basel Miami Beach last year. This year, it is participating in NADA and Untitled. But she said that their decision about which fairs to attend related more to the formats of the various fairs. “I think that NADA is an excellent format for emerging artists. Untitled is really great for curatorial projects. We have an artist that will be featured at the fair, and it’s the type of project that could not be shown at any of the other fairs.”

Other advantages NADA has over the larger fair? “You’re not going to see way too much stuff,” Clinton said. “There’s not a huge discrepancy between larger booths and smaller booths.” While she noted the benefit of the larger audience at a larger fair, she said there was less chance of falling victim to so-called “fairtigue.” “You also have this moment in between, because of the architecture, to just have a coffee, and stop and see more art.”

Without further ado, here is the list:

Cooper Cole, Toronto, Canada

The Apartment, Vancouver

Andersen’s Contemporary, Copenhagen, Denmark

Temnikova & Kasela, Tallinn, Estonia

High Art, Paris, France

Future Gallery, Berlin, Germany

Natalia Hug Gallery, Cologne, Germany,

Galerie Christian Lethert, Cologne Germany

Linn Luhn, Dusseldorf, Germany

Galerie Max Mayer, Dusseldorf, Germany

Galerie Parisa Kind, Frankfurt, Germany

Proyectos Ultravioleta, Guatemala City, Guatemala

Tempo Rubato, Tel Aviv, Israel

Apalazzo Gallery, Brescia, Italy

Frutta, Rome, Italy,

Federica Schiavo Gallery, Rome, Italy

Galerie Bernard Ceysson, Luxembourg, Luxembourg

Lulu, Mexico City, Mexico

Rob Bianco, Oslo, Norway

Aoyama Meguro, Tokyo, Japan

Kayokoyuki, Tokyo, Japan

Misako & Rosen, Tokyo, Japan

Mujin-To Production, Tokyo, Japan

XYZ Collective, Tokyo, Japan

Roberto Paradise, San Juan, Puerto Rico

Sabot, Cluj-Napoca, Romania

Truth and Consequences, Geneva, Switzerland

Glasgow International, Glasgow, UK

Ibid, London, UK

Kinman, London, UK

Seventeen, London, UK

Rob Tuffnell, London, UK

Rod Barton, London, UK

The Sunday Painter, London, UK

Jonathan Viner, London, UK

Whitechapel Gallery, London, UK

247365, New York, Brooklyn, New York

Clearing, New York, Brooklyn, New York

The Journal Gallery, Brooklyn, New York

Courtney Blades, Chicago, Illinois

Shane Campbell Gallery, Chicago, Illinois

And Now, Dallas, Texas

Bill Brady Gallery, Kansas City, Missouri

Artist Curated Projects, Los Angeles, CA

Thomas Duncan, Los Angeles, CA

Francois Ghebaly Gallery, Los Angeles, CA

International Art Objects Gallery, Los Angeles, CA

Overduin & Co, Los Angeles, CA

Night Gallery, Los Angeles, CA

Tif Sigfrids, Los Angeles, CA

Young Art, Los Angeles, CA

Locust Projects, Miami, FLA

The Green Gallery, Milwaukee, WI

David Peterson Gallery, Minneapolis, MN

Alden Projects, New York

American Contemporary, New York

Nicelle Bauchene Gallery, New York

Bodega, New York

Brennan and Griffin, New York

Callicoon Fine Arts, New York

Canada, New York

Lisa Cooley, New York

Chapter NY, New York

Independent Curators International (ICI), New York

Eleven Rivington, New York

Derek Eller, New York

Thomas Erben Gallery, New York

Essex Street, New York

Zach Feuer, New York

Foxy Production, New York

Laurel Gitlen, New York

The Lodge Gallery, New York

Grand Century, New York

Jack Hanley Gallery, New York

Invisible-Exports, New York

JTT, New York

Karma, New York

Koenig & Clinton, New York

David Lewis, New York

Magic Flying Carpets, New York

Marlborough Chelsea, New York

Martos Gallery, New York

Kai Matsumiya, New York

P!, New York

Eli Ping Frances Perkins, New York

Simon Preston, New York

Regina Rex, New York

Sculpture Center, New York

Rachel Uffner Gallery, New York

Tomorrow, New York

White Columns, New York

Creative Growth, Oakland, CA

Adams and Ollman, Portland, OR

Ratio 3, San Francisco, CA


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