New York, Wooster Street

Hauser & Wirth’s new Soho site expands the gallery’s Manhattan footprint to span three neighborhoods—the Upper East Side, Chelsea and Soho—and continue its longstanding practice of embracing the architectural heritage of the communities where it works. Constructed in 1920 as a truck garage, the distinctive single-story building at 134 Wooster Street occupies its own place within Soho’s larger role in the story of contemporary art.

On view this Summer

Roni Horn’ is open through 12 July.

Exhibitions are free to attend. No advance booking necessary.

University, community, and nonprofit groups can request a free guided tour via this form. For additional tour inquiries, contact newyork@hauserwirth.com with your preferred tour date and time.

Plan your visit

The gallery is open Monday – Friday, 10 am - 6 pm

newyork@hauserwirth.com

Hauser & Wirth Wooster Street has one main entrance.

By Public Transport Subway: R, W, F, M, C, E

The gallery is free to attend. No advanced booking necessary.

All public areas of Hauser & Wirth New York are wheelchair-accessible. The gallery aims to be as accommodating as possible – if you or member(s) of your group require any special accommodations due to a disability, please contact the gallery in advance of your visit to discuss your requirements.

What's on at New York, Wooster Street?

About New York, Wooster Street

In the early 1970s, celebrated German abstractionist Blinky Palermo moved into 141 Wooster Street, home to Heiner Friedrich’s eponymous New York gallery where, in 1974, Friedrich co-founded the Dia Art Foundation. In 1975, Palermo painted a veritable portrait of 134 Wooster: ‘Wooster Street’ captures the structure’s deep green façade emblazoned in white with ‘JARR FUEL,’ the name of its occupant at that time. In 1977, the year of Palermo’s death, Friedrich installed Walter de Maria’s defining ‘New York Earth Room,’ a renowned interior work of land art that remains in the space to this day, steps from the front door of 134 Wooster.