Ascaso Gallery is pleased to participate in Art Miami 2022 with a presentation of works by Pablo Atchugarry, Fernando Botero, Salvador Dalí, Carlos Cruz Diez, Arman, Robert Indiana, Wifredo Lam, Julio Larraz, Francisco Narváez, Jesús Rafael Soto, Oswaldo Vigas and Cornelis Zitman.

Visit our Booth AM 127 at Art Miami. NOV 29 – DEC 4| 2022.



Booth 115, Navy Pier, Chicago, Illinois, United States.
April 7 — 10, 2022.

Featuring artworks by Arman, Julio Larraz, Alirio Palacios, Manolo Valdés, and Oswaldo Vigas.

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Vigas.Prisioneros de la mariposa 1979.150 x 120 cm

Oswaldo Vigas
Prisioneros de la Mariposa, 1979
Oil on cardboard
150 x 120 cm
59 x 47.2 in.




(PBM+C) Art Fair

MCP 3568

The Palm Beach Modern + Contemporary Art Fair (PBM+C),
Booth D3, Palm Beach County Convention Center, West Palm Beach, Florida, United States.
March 24 — 27, 2022.

Featuring artworks by Arman, Pablo Atchugarry, Fernando Botero, Agustín Cárdenas, Carlos Cruz-Diez, Ignacio Iturria, Wifredo Lam, Julio Larraz, Carlos Medina, Takashi Murakami, Francisco Narváez, Edgar Negret, Carmelo Niño, Alirio Palacios, Bosco Sodi, Jesús Soto, Jorge Riveros, Manolo Valdés, Víctor Valera, Victor Vasarely, and Oswaldo Vigas.

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Untitled, 1989-1990
Paint cans and acrylic paint on canvas
71.26 x 56.3 x 7.87 in.
181 x 143 x 20 cm




Arman Starry Night

Art Miami | Booth AM133


Ascaso Gallery is delighted to participate in the 31st Edition of Art Miami which will be running from November 30th to December 5th 2021, exhibiting artworks by Arman, Ron Agam, Fernando Botero, Agustín Cárdenas, Carlos Cruz-Diez, Julio Larraz, Carlos Medina, Jesús Rafael Soto, Luis Tomasello, Manolo Valdés, Oswaldo Vigas, Francisco Zúñiga.


Van Gogh: Starry Night, 1994
Accumulation of acrylic paint
and brushes on canvas,
consists of eight separate panels
112 x 148 in.
284.5 x 375.9 cm




Sin título 2


The Armory Show | Booth #402
September 9-12, 2021

The Ascaso Gallery Miami’s proposal for the Armory Show 2021 is based on the artwork of two globally recognized and prestigious artists: Jesús Soto (1923-2005) and Víctor Valera (1927-2013). Through their contribution and innovations, considered and analyzed by other creators, these two Venezuelan artists have been considered pioneers in the creative processes of geometric and kinetic abstract art by proposing a new understanding of visual compositions, as well as thematic and conceptual narratives into the plastic arts developed since the mid-twentieth century.

The kinetic artwork of Jesús Soto reflects the changes that the course of the interpretation of the reality through the art in the fifties demanded: to transform the form into a “non-form”, proposed as a notion of energy, space, and time, by combining the formalist logic with the mystery of creation. Breaking with the canonical schemes of art, Soto creates different series of kinetic structures with virtual movement, from “Las Escrituras” to “Los Penetrables”. For him the immaterial is the sensitive reality of the universe, and art is his knowledge as a framework that reaches the absolute within pure virtuality, while Victor Valera’s work does so from sensitive abstraction. Without starting from the rigid morphologies of assembled and welded metal, Valera proposes alloys between hard and organic geometry, straight planes are blended with organic undulations, where the value of flat and bright color adds a playful character that induces the spectator to move around it. Both proposals suggest “movement”, real or virtual, as a fundamental formal element.

Bélgica Rodriguez, PhD, Art Critic, and researcher specialized in Latin American Art


Jesús Rafael Soto
Naranja inferior, 2003
Paint on wood and metal
83 x 82 x 17 cm
32.6 x 32.6 x 6.6 in.

Víctor Valera
Umbria, 1975
Polychromed wood and vinyl
68 x 68 x 10 cm
26.7 x 26.7 x 3.9 in.



FRANCISCO NARVÁEZ | Frieze New York 2021
May 5-14, 2021.

Throughout the past century the work of Francisco Narváez (1905-1982) encompassed several styles of painting and sculpture. He embraced wood, stone and bronze with the same great skill as he did oil and ink. At the beginning of his career he executed very influential pieces in which the physical features and daily activities of the indigenous peoples of Venezuela predominated. Women selling and transporting food, harvesting the land or washing clothes on the banks of rivers were always present in his artistic effort.

However, it is evident that there was a need in Narváez to take his plastic creation beyond that descriptive representation of life towards a discourse that extolled universal ideas of spiritual and intellectual growth. Culture and progress through education and science were taking center stage in his mind. With time Narváez’s work lost the most specific features and only insinuated and exaggerated anatomical characteristics of his figures.

On this occasion Ascaso Gallery mainly presents a transitive stage in the craft of Francisco Narváez; one in which his figurative statement metamorphosizes towards new, sometimes dreamlike forms that invite the observer to witness semi-abstract spaces that exist far from natural lines and classical organization of its elements. Over 30 pieces from 1929 to 1972 that include sketches for monument hallmarks and literacy campaigns to diverse techniques in sculpture that give us an inlet to the vast creativity of one the most innovating artists of Latin American painted and carved arts.

Lucas González, Francisco Narváez Foundation, Records and Information Management