Essay by Wayne Koestenbaum
Published by Miles McEnery Gallery Spring 2022
Hardcover 9 x 11 inches, 56 pages, 23 color images.
Published by Pierogi Press, Spring2020
Hardcover, 9 x 12 inches, 224 pages, 116 color images.
This book has six illuminating commentaries by John Yau, David Ebony, Jana Prikryl, Arne Svenson, Gary Lucidon, and Michael Rubiner that reflect on the artist’s work from different perspectives.
It was designed by Jiminie Ha at w/projects in NYC with an atlas in mind, and has French folds and four foldout posters.
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published by Pamela Salisbury Gallery, Hudson New York,
on the occasion of the exhibition, AutoRevisionism. March 6 – April 4, 2021
softcover, 7.5 x 7.5 inches. 26 pages, 18 color images.
With an introduction by the artist that details how a cache of pencil drawings, produced over a period of thirty years, was recently reinvigorated with the help of time, experience, and a storm of fresh paint.
Contact Pamela Salisbury Gallery to purchase this softcover catalog
Published by Pierogi Press, 2017
Softcover, 8 x 9.5 inches, 40 pages, 19 color images.
With an essay by Jana Prikryl, and an introduction by Elliott Green.
Prikryl writes, “Elliott Green’s paintings appear to be in continuous motion, the way animals, plants and ultimately rocks and mountains are in continuous motion, even when our human vision fails to apprehend it.”
In his preface, Green introduction relates how his move from New York City to a small river town in the Hudson Valley, and then a yearlong fellowship in Rome, changed his paintings, resulting in a merger of abstraction and landscape.
Contact Pierogi Gallery to purchase this softcover catalog
Published by The Krannert Art Museum, 1996
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Softcover, 6 x 8.5 inches, 20 pages, 8 color images.
Essay by Saul Ostrow
This catalog accompanied Elliott Green’s first museum exhibition.
In the essay for this catalog, Saul Ostrow describes Green’s paintings in this way : “Within these precincts, the remembered is the only reality, and every thought is possible. To do becomes the same as to say and vice versa. Limits know no bounds. Here before your eyes are the logic and rationalism of the Enlightenment, of Kant and Hegel, as projected through the Baroque lens of Liebniz’s thought. It is like Toontown in “Who Framed Roger Rabbit,” where everything, including the inanimate, thinks for itself, having gained total autonomy.” And, ”The truth of Elliott Green’s paintings lies within the degree to which you can elucidate your own intent.”
To purchase this catalog, inquire here