New York’s Casey Kaplan gallery now represents Hugh Scott-Douglas, who is perhaps best known for abstract, pattern-rich panels and installations that he makes using a wide variety of techniques—from photography to laser cutting to inkjet printing—that take as their subject and visual language various methods and networks of production and transaction.
Scott-Douglas, who was born in 1988, is pretty busy at the moment, having just had a solo show at Blum & Poe’s New York gallery, and with another solo show on tap later this year at the Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery at the University of the Arts in Philadelphia. Another exhibitions is scheduled for the Togichi Prefectural Museum of Fine Arts in Tochigi, Japan, next year.
Some New Yorkers may also recall his work from the 2014 exhibition “Bloomington: Mall Of America, North Side Food Court, Across From Burger King & The Bank Of Payphones that don’t take incoming calls,” a commendably messy group show that Chelsea’s Bortolami gallery staged at a temporary space in their neighborhood last year.
Scott-Douglas is also represented by Blum & Poe, of Los Angeles, Tokyo, and New York; Simon Lee, of London and Hong Kong; Croy Nielsen, of Berlin; and Jessica Silverman Gallery, of San Francisco.
Update, Friday, September 4: An earlier version of this post misstated the date of Scott-Douglas’s most recent New York solo show. It was in 2015, not 2012.