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Double Vision: Curated by Jane Holzer

May 14 – October 15, 2019

Keith Haring, Untitled (Two Heads), 1986

Keith Haring

Untitled (Two Heads), 1986

Acrylic on canvas

36 x 48 in. (91.44 x 122 cm.)

Keith Haring, Red-Yellow-Blue #2, 1987

Keith Haring

Red-Yellow-Blue #2, 1987

Acrylic on canvas

84 x 48 1/4 in. (213.36 x 123 cm.)

Andy Warhol, Portrait of Debra, 1986

Andy Warhol

Portrait of Debra, 1986

Synthetic polymer and silkscreen inks on canvas

40 x 40 in. (101.6 x 101.6 cm.)

Signed and dated "86" on the reverse

Andy Warhol, Details of Renaissance Paintings (Paolo Uccello, St George and the Dragon, 1460), 1984

Andy Warhol

Details of Renaissance Paintings (Paolo Uccello, St George and the Dragon, 1460), 1984

Green/blue screenprint on brown wrapping paper

60 x 83 in. (152.4 x 210.82 cm.)

Framed: 67 x 93 in. (170.18 x 236.22 cm.)

Andy Warhol, Mrs. Vardinoyannis, 1983-84

Andy Warhol

Mrs. Vardinoyannis, 1983-84

Synthetic polymer paint and silkscreen ink on canvas

40 x 40 in. (101.6 x 101.6 cm.)

Andy Warhol, Unidentified Woman, 1980

Andy Warhol

Unidentified Woman, 1980

Perfume Bottles, 1985

Synthetic polymer paint and silkscreen ink on canvas

30 x 21 1/2 in. (76.2 x 54.61 cm.)

Andy Warhol, Perfume and Necklace, 1962

Andy Warhol

Perfume and Necklace, 1962

Graphite on ivory paper

24 x 18 in. (60.96 x 45.72 cm.)

Signed and dated 1962; stamped by the Estate of Andy Warhol and the Andy Warhol

Foundation for the Visual Arts, New York, and numbered 154.005 on the reverse.

John Chamberlain, Table of Tides & Pot-Pourri, 1993

John Chamberlain

Table of Tides & Pot-Pourri, 1993

Painted stainless and chromium-plated steel with glass top and painted steel shards and medallions, respectively

Table: 34 3/4 x 95 3/4 x 47 3/4 in. (88.3 x 243.2 x 121.3 cm.)

Pot-Pourri: 6 x 6 1/2 x 6 1/2 in. (15.2 x 16.5 x 16.5 cm.)

Anish Kapoor, Untitled (Blue Solid), 2006

Anish Kapoor

Untitled (Blue Solid), 2006

Aluminum and lacquer paint

12.5 x 36 x 36 in. (32 x 92 x 92 cm.)

Richard Prince, The Cure that is the Prize, 1995

Richard Prince

The Cure that is the Prize, 1995

Acrylic on canvas

56 x 48 in. (142.24 x 121.92 cm.)

Tom Wesselman, Study for Smoker No. 13, 1973

Tom Wesselman

Study for Smoker No. 13, 1973

Oil on canvas

11 3/4 x 13 1/2 in. (30 x 34.3 cm.)

Tom Wesselman, Study for Smoker No. 14, 1973

Tom Wesselman

Study for Smoker No. 14, 1973

Oil on canvas

10 1/4 x 12 in., 26.04 x 30.5 cm.

Signed, titled and dated 73 in pen on the overlap

Sol Lewitt, Complex Form #65, 1989

Sol Lewitt

Complex Form #65, 1989

Painted wood

59 1/2 x 40 x 38 in. (151.13 x 101.6 x 96.52 cm.)

Press Release

 NEW YORK, NY — Leila Heller is pleased to present the opening of her new show, titled DOUBLE VISION, curated by Jane Holzer. DOUBLE VISION features a collection of artworks by world-renowned and established artists exhibited as juxtapositions to one another in a display of doubles, or paired works.


Considered, ‘the girl who reigned 1964’ by Tom Wolf when she was just 24 years old, Jane Holzer — known synonymously as Andy Warhol’s muse “Baby Jane” — even today sits between the aesthetic of pop art and camp. First discovered by British photographer David Bailey in 1963, Holzer propelled into the spotlight, eventually becoming the personification of Warhol’s artistic ethos. Her penchant for art can be described as “visceral” and “whimsical,” drawn to seriality, camp, gauchely kitsch, playfully and starkly stimulating works that fit within her day-to-day. Having the privelidge of being with Andy Warhol at the factory, she learned the use of seeing everything in doubles, whether it was in his movies or in his canvases, which were often duplicated.


Carrying this mindset forward, the works featured in DOUBLE VISION represent a roster of artists who coexist alongside the life of Jane Holzer, whether in the physical, emotional, or aesthetic sense. Depicted here are artists that Jane has supported and appreciated — artists who resonate and reflect their own tastes. This includes her new discoveries, Julie Hamisky and Michael Salerno, as well as the likes of Andy Warhol, Keith Haring, Roy Lichtenstein, Nate Lowman, Richard Prince, Tom Wesselmann, Paola Pivi, Sol LeWitt, Cady Noland, Anish Kapoor, George Condo, Ed Ruscha, John Chamberlain, Yayoi Kusama, as well as artists of the gallery which Jane has selected, including Firooz Zahedi, Nick Moss, Rachel Lee Hovnanian, Johan Creten, Nancy Lorenz, and Ran Hwang.


Indicative of Holzer’s own curatorial method, the artists above will be shown in the intimate setting of Leila Heller’s new space, further emphasizing the unique relationship she has with art — as a compelling force in her world, and a dynamic presence she desires to remain entrenched in.



Born in Palm Beach, Florida, Jane Holzer is an American art collector and film producer previously known as an actress, model, and Warhol’s superstar “Baby Jane”. She has appeared in Andy Warhol’s Soap Opera (1964), Couch (1964), and Camp (1965). A cultural icon, Jane Holzer’s persona has been parodied and replicated in a variety of television shows, films, and marketing campaigns, including “Baby Jane Towser” in the 1967 Batman tv series, following her appearance in Warhol’s Batman Dracula in 1964. As an avid collector, Holzer’s collection includes artists she has both worked with, befriended, or considers incremental to her own life through their aesthetic preferences.