New York, 22nd Street

Located in the heart of Manhattan’s historic West Chelsea Arts District, Hauser & Wirth’s expansive, five-story, custom built space was designed by world-renowned architect Annabelle Selldorf with the mission of placing art at the forefront of every visitor experience.

On view this Summer

Eva Hesse. Five Sculptures’, ‘Mary Heilmann. Daydream Nation,’ ‘Rita Ackermann. Splits’ are on view through 26 July.

Jennifer Rochlin. Paintings on Clay’ is on view 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

* Closed on 4 and 5 July

newyork@hauserwirth.com

On Foot Hauser & Wirth 22nd Street has one main entrance on W 22nd Street between 10th and 11th Avenues. The gallery is a short walk from The High Line exit on 10th Avenue and 23rd Street.

By Public Transport Subway: A, C, E, L

Bus: M34+, M23+

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.

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 in New York, 22nd Street?

About New York, 22nd Street

Hauser & Wirth’s space at 542 West 22nd Street is the gallery’s first purpose-built, ground-up building. A home for art and artists, with works on view at the center of the visitor’s experience, the 36,000 square foot space is designed by Selldorf Architects, a longtime collaborator of the gallery. The five-story building features well-proportioned, distinctive spaces, filled with natural light and allow for flexible configurations. 

Located in the Chelsea Arts District, the contextual design of the building considers the neighborhood’s special historic character. The far West Chelsea block of 22nd Street is also home to the basalt stelle and leafy trees of Joseph Beuys’ famous project ‘7000 Oaks,’ initiated in 1982 in Kassel, Germany, and planted along this stretch in 1988 under the auspices of Dia.