SITE Gallery Houston [10]

Address:
1502 Sawyer Street
77007 Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Hours:



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LCD Gallery [14]

Address:
114 Main St. - 5th Floor
77002 Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Telephone:
808.280.1804
Hours:

Thursday - Saturday 12PM - 6PM & Sunday 12PM - 4PM or by Appointment

Contemporary art gallery located at 114 Main Street - 5th floor in downtown Houston.

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Hooks-Epstein Galleries [19]

Address:
2631 Colquitt
77098 Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Telephone:
7135220718
Hours:

We are open Tuesday-Saturday from 11am-5pm.

Founded in 1969, Hooks-Epstein Galleries, Inc. is one of Houston's longest running art galleries. Representing established, mid-career and emerging artists, the gallery pioneered the museum area.  Along with a particular emphasis on works on paper, the gallery is also a resource for works in the secondary market. 

Hooks-Epstein Galleries is the only gallery specializing in fine art glass in this part of the country.  The gallery's inventory includes such artists as Toots Zynsky, Alex Gabriel Bernstein, and Bertil Vallien, along with many other established glass artists.

Since the gallery's founding, the gallery has mounted many exhibitions  which received national and international acclaim. The gallery publishes catalogues which continue to be used as a source of information and has produced exhibitions which have traveled from the gallery to museums and other venues. 

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Jonathan Hopson [22]

Address:
904 Marshall St.
Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Hours:



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InArte Werkkunst Art Gallery [27]

Address:
Otawistrasse 3
13351 Berlin
Germany
DE
Hours:


Berlin, Germany

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TEA+ART [30]

Address:
613 1/2 W. 19th St
77008 Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Telephone:
832-955-1767
Hours:

Thursday - Saturday, 10AM - 7PM

Sunday, Noon - 6PM, (Summer hours are Noon - 5 PM)

Located in Historic Houston Heights, just north of the frenzied energy of Downtown Houston, the Heights offers a community space with just as many activities to do with it's own quaint, more laid-back energy, perfect for atrolling around on a dice day to look at beautiful art while sipping a relaxing cup of tea.p

Esperson Gallery [36]

Address:
1201 Fannin Street STE 131
Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Hours:



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Third Space Gallery, UH School of Art [41]

Address:
4188 Elgin Street
Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Telephone:
713-743-3001
Hours:


Third Space, the School of Art’s student gallery, is located on the third floor of the Fine Arts Building. The newly renovated 400 square-foot space opened in September 2014. Beginning September 2015, School of Art faculty and students may submit proposals for shows to a faculty committee for consideration.


Contact Us:
The University of Houston
4188 Elgin Street Room 100
Houston, TX 77204-4019

Main Office Phone:
713-743-3001

Undergraduate office:
713-743-3001

Graduate office:
713-743-2913

DuBose Gallery / David Adickes [46]

Address:
2401 Nance Street
77020 Houston , TX
United States
Texas US
Telephone:
(713) 302-5225
Hours:


DuBose Gallery
a new gallery with a historic past
art by the legendary David Adickes


A little history: In the early 1950s, there were no art galleries, per se, in Houston. Maybe one, on South Shepherd near Richmond. The Bute Paint company had a major paint/ wallpaper store downtown near McKinney at Caroline. In the back was a room showing prints from Chicago of Chinoiserie subjects, the fad at the time.
Young Ben DuBose, a student at University of Houston, answered a want ad by Bute’s asking for someone to manage the sale of the prints to close out that department. Ben suggested that rather than close the print department, they should open a “real” gallery with original art. It worked!
About that same time, spring of 1951, David Adickes, recently returned from two years in France studying art with F. Leger, had a booth at a show arranged by the Houston Art League and showed his works. That show was in the parking garage of the new Shamrock Hotel! There, he met Ben DuBose, who proposed a one-man show at the new gallery at the downtown Bute store. It was a success! The first painting sold was to Jane Blaffer Owen. The second was to John De Menil, which was 40” x 40”, price $100.
A year or so later, the James Bute company began expanding, opening a larger facility on West Gray. There were three spaces: the paint/wallpaper on the right, the gallery in the middle, and a frame shop on the left. Business boomed!
Having no interest in the paint/wallpaper or frame shop part of the business, Ben, with the persuasion of others, decided to leave Bute and open his own gallery. A great location was found on Kirby, corner of Steel Street, near West Alabama (today, a vacant lot). Ben opened the new gallery in the late 60s: the DuBose Gallery.
In the meantime, several other serious galleries opened: Meredith Long on San Felipe, three in Montrose, and a small handful of others. Now, as we all know, there are several dozen legitimate galleries in various parts of town: Colquitt Street, Montrose, Galleria, etc. As phenomenal Houston grew, so did the art scene. In 1995, Adickes bought 6.25 acres of industrial land at 2500 Summer Street. It was in the shadow of downtown and consisted of three deserted buildings and three vacant acres, which are now the Target center. His aim was to find a location with plenty of room to produce a series of large sculptures, the President’s Heads and the 36-foot-tall Beatles. As the sculptures began appearing in front, tourists started arriving daily on a “see Houston” tour bus. Washington Avenue began changing from “used car alley” to fine restaurants and wine bars.
The art, as an icon, redefined the area. About 2005, Jon Deal and associates bought an empty building, a former furniture factory, which is now Winter Street Studios. Then another empty former furniture factory, which is now Spring Street Studios. Next, a former Budweiser beer facility, which is now Silver Street. His group purchased the Silos, formerly Mahatma Rice which has been transformed to more art studios and several commercial spaces, and one of these was DuBose Gallery.
Adickes chose to call it DuBose Gallery in honor of Ben, who passed away 43 years ago, and to continue his legacy of showing paintings by many artists that will be valued by our grandkids and their grandkids. Ars Longa.

*David Adickes has since moved locations. 
2401 Nance Street Houston, Texas 77020
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