UTA Artist Space

UTA Artist Space LA & Atlanta are venues for showcasing work by both established and emerging artists. Through forward thinking exhibitions, UTA Artist Space supports artists who seek to make a cultural impact and continues United Talent’s Agency’s history of helping creators gain access to new and better opportunities.

UTA Artist Space LA

Tuesday – Friday: 10am – 5pm

Saturday: 11am – 4pm

 

403 Foothill Rd.

Beverly Hills, CA 90210

 

Telephone: 310-579-9850

Email: utaartistspace@unitedtalent.com


 

UTA Artist Space Atlanta

Thursday – Saturday: 11am – 4pm

 

 

225 Rogers Street NE

Atlanta, GA 30317

 

 

Email: galleryassistant@unitedtalent.com


 

Arthur Lewis
Creative Director, UTA Fine Arts & UTA Artist Space

Zuzanna Ciolek
Executive and Director of UTA Artist Space Los Angeles

Bridgette Baldo
Executive and Director of UTA Artist Space Atlanta

Tony Parker
UTA Artist Space Sales Manager

Katie Fleming
Manager, Gallery Operations

Zoe Virant
Gallery Associate Los Angeles

Kayla Gaskin
Gallery Assistant Atlanta

Ago Visconti
Assistant to Arthur Lewis

 

 

 

 

UTA Artist Space - LA

UTA Artist Space LA is an exhibition venue designed by Ai Weiwei in the heart of Beverly Hills that is committed to showcasing art by globally recognized talent. Since its establishment in 2016, UTA Artist Space LA has presented notable exhibitions with interdisciplinary artists and creatives, including Derrick Adams, Myrtis Bedolla of Galerie Myrtis, Jake and Dinos Chapman, Essence Harden, Larry Clark, Petra Cortright, Conrad Egyir, Amanda Hunt, Mariane Ibrahim, Arcmanoro Niles, The Carpenter’s Workshop Gallery, The Haas Brothers, and Ai Weiwei, among others.

UTA Artist Space - Atlanta Pop-Up

UTA Artist Space is pleased to announce a series of pop-ups presented at the Historic Rail Park at Pullman Yards in Atlanta ahead of a permanent gallery location launching in the city’s Midtown area in 2023. This historic, 27-acre Atlanta property has been at the forefront of technology and innovation since it was originally built by Pratt Engineering in 1904 and remains true to its roots by serving as the backdrop of major motion pictures, television shows and renowned art exhibitions today. Initially used for the production of fertilizer bombs during WWI, and then to develop and patent liquid carbonated gasses, it was partly owned by The Coca-Cola Company before The Pullman Company purchased the property in 1926, expanded it, and used it to repair passenger and cargo cars. The Pullman company was one of the largest employers of African American men during segregation, and “The Pullman Porters” formed the nation’s first African American labor union affiliated with the American Federation of Labor: Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters and Maids, founded by civil rights activist A. Phillip Randolph. As rail travel died down, the abandoned site became a popular destination among local street artists and as a filming location. In 2017, the site was purchased by Atomic Entertainment, who redeveloped the site as an entertainment destination of the south, with rotating exhibitions, two on-site restaurants, and Emory’s Science Gallery.

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