Newsletter Edition No. 2 | January 2016


We are pleased to present the second edition of our bi-annual newsletter, covering latest news, notable sales and exhibitions. Highlights from the second half of 2015 include notable press coverage, launching the exhibitions Far Out Females Mid-Century Chicago Surrealism and Amy Hutcheson: of weight and light and space…, a mini-documentary and award honoring Charles McGee, and a selection of Western & Modern notable sales. More details can be found below. And to receive up to date gallery news, like us on Facebook. For additional information or questions, please inquire by phone (312) 943-2354 or email.


Tyler Mongerson


Mongerson Gallery is now on Facebook! Like us here for up to date gallery news

Featured in “Best Galleries to Visit in January” from Chicago Magazine, January 2016

Review: Far Out Females recommended by Newcity, November 3, 2015


AMY HUTCHESON: of weight and light and space…

"Idyllic Suburban Day Dreaming" 38x50 Mixed Media on Paper

Open through February 29th, Amy Hutcheson: of weight and light and space…, is an exhibition surveying Hutcheson’s recent explorations of line, geometry and erasure of form. Accompanying the exhibition is an illustrated catalogue available in digital and print versions with a critical essay by Alan Pocaro.

For further information on this exhibition, including the checklist and catalogue, please email or call (312) 943-2354.


We are pleased to announce that Charles McGee has received a Joyce Award, with the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History in Detroit, to create a permanent sculpture titled United We Stand. The work will be officially unveiled in July of 2016 as a conclusion to the Wright Museum’s celebration of its 50th Anniversary and also will kick off a yearlong citywide commemoration of the 1967 racial unrest.

View the mini-documentary by Scrapper’s Film Group on McGee’s influence here.


W.R. Leigh (1866-1955)
Run Outta Town, 1941
Oil on canvas
30 x 25 inches

Charles Marion Russell (1864–1926)
The Enemy’s Tracks
12 7/8 x 10 1/2 x 5 3/4 inches

Charles Marion Russell (1864–1926)
Bridger’s Men, 1905
Watercolor and gouache on paper
11 1/2 x 15 3/4 inches