Exhibiting national and international artists
In an effort to help maintain the health and safety of our community, and in order to support the nationwide effort to contain the spread of Covid-19, Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery is temporarily closing to the public until further notice. All scheduled public programs and events taking place at Rosenwald-Wolf have been canceled until further notice.
During this period, all Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery staff will be working remotely. Please feel free to reach out to us with any questions or concerns at firstname.lastname@example.org.
We will continue to revise our plans in response to the changing situation. We encourage you to check the University of the Arts website for updates and resources and the Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery Instagram page for updated announcements. We look forward to being in touch soon regarding future programming. Thank you for your understanding.
The Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery is the primary exhibition space of the University of the Arts, located six blocks south of City Hall, across from the Kimmel Center. The gallery is free and open to the public. Noted projects of the Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery include Yvonne Rainer: Radical Juxtapositions 1961-2002 and Seductive Subversion: Women and Pop Art 1958-1968—both supported by The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage—which have won AICA Awards and been reviewed in major publications such as The New York Times, Boston Globe, The Philadelphia Inquirer, Artforum, Art in America, Artnews, Art History and Burlington Magazine, among others. Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery's most recent exhibition, Invisible City: Philadelphia and the Vernacular Avant-garde is also supported by The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage.
333 South Broad Street
Philadelphia, PA 19102
Closed until further notice
Image: Matt Mullican (exhibited January 19–February 26, 2016); Courtesy of the artist, Mai 36 Galerie
Photo credit: Studio LHOOQ
January 2–April 4, 2020
Invisible City: Philadelphia and the Vernacular Avant-garde highlights Philadelphia’s significant contributions to visual, literary, and musical culture between 1956 and 1976. An interdisciplinary exploration that is centered at University of the Arts across three venues––Rosenwald–Wolf Gallery, the Philadelphia Art Alliance, and Gershman Hall––as well as the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, the project invites audiences to envision Philadelphia as “a city of firsts,” whose accomplishments include the first Pop Art exhibitions, innovations in architecture and urban planning, the country’s first rock music and The Philly Sound, and a substantial post-war growth of art schools.