Tuesday, May 21, 2024

Jill Moser

Jill Moser lives and works in New York City. Since the 1980s she has exhibited her work in galleries and museums throughout the United States and Europe. . Her paintings, drawings and prints are included in prominent museum and public collections including The Metropolitan Museum of Art,  The Museum of Modern Art, The Museum of Fine Arts Houston, The National Gallery of Art, The National Library of France, Yale University Art Museum and The Fogg Art Museum. She has taught at various universities including Princeton University and Virginia Commonwealth University.

For thirty years, Moser’s work has been an exploration between painting, writing, and the animated image.  During the past fifteen years, she has realized a wide range of collaborative projects with other artists including poets Charles Bernstein and Major Jackson and numerous print editions with Landfall Press, Brand X, Burnet Editions, Jungle Press, Wingate Studio and Collaborative Art Editions.

Jill Moser is represented by Lennon, Weinberg, NYC

The books mentioned in the interview are Max Porter’s Grief is a thing with Feathers,  and Giuliana Bruno’s Surface. 

Ink & Murmur  2017  oil on canvas   30 x 60″
Tracking  2017  oil and silkscreen in canvas   70 x 73″
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  1. […] Jill Moser has an exhibition currently at Lennon, Weinberg called Play Replay which explores how we tell and retell, act and re-act in an endless loop. Growing up in New York City, Moser spent a lot of time in the basement of the Whitney where she says she cut her teeth on abstraction. 1970s abstract filmmakers strongly influenced Moser who began creating non-narrative films in high school. Her films like the films of the artists she loves were “in no way telling a story but they were looking at the every day…telling stories through the visual entirely.” Eventually Moser came to painting where gesture played a large and immediate role. Gesture, Moser says, “is at the base of every visual mark.” More recently Moser has begun to play with the temporality of multiple printing processes. […]


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