Hackensack Dreaming

My newest installation "Hackensack Dreaming" is now on view at The Power Point Gallery at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina through March 9, 2016.
some installation shots from Duke:

this follows their installation at The Schuylkill Center for Environmental Education in Philadephia, PA and the original installation at The Visual Arts Gallery of New Jersey City University:

This is a link to the digital catalog:

Hope you can see my new work at Accola Griefen Gallery from 9/5 - 10/12, 2014
The opening reception is Friday 9/6 from 6-8pm.

Beyond the Surface

I hope you can see my new show, opening May 25th, 2013
 at the Garrison Art Center in Garrison, NY. 

Group Exhibition in Princeton

My new sculpture "Particular Rhythm" is one of four sculptures included in Structure and Flow: An Exploration of Contrasts in Abstraction at The Robeson Center for the Arts in Princeton, NJ from 1/12-3/9, 2013

The opening reception is Saturday January 12th from 3-5pm and there is a panel discussion on Thursday, March 7th at 7:30pm.
for more info:  www.artscouncilofprinceton.org

"Precarious Exchange" at the Hunterdon Museum of Art

Installation shots from my exhibition at the Hunterdon Museum of Art.  June 10-September 9, 2012
except from a review by Ralph Bellantoni For the Daily Record:

“Precarious Exchange’’ features Nancy Cohen’s growing, flowing, sprawling sculptures made from glass combined with resin, wax, metal and other materials. She wields her art as an investigative tool for penetrating into the principles of nature and the conflicts at the heart of the human condition.
Cohen’s work radiates along several tangents. “Falling is Flying II’’ improvises on the theme of flowing water, while her “P(n,k) (combinatorics)’’ installation associates molecular structures with personal memories and perceptions. In the latter, an abundance of fossilized atomic shapes drift and gather across the gallery.
Cohen manipulates the interplay between surface and structure, fragility and mass, form and intent. But no matter how deep she delves into formal concerns and environmental nuances, the Jersey City artist never strays far from the personal and intimate.