NoHo’s history as a center of arts is alive and well! Home to all sorts of art galleries, from indigenous to modern furniture and contemporary art, in our neighborhood there’s a gallery for every taste.

Sylvia Wald and Po Kim Gallery: This Lafayette gallery is a non-profit dedicated to widening public appreciation for the artistic works of husband and wife duo Sylvia Wald and Po Kim and highlighting East Asian artists. Currently, the gallery is showing Infinite Relation featuring art by Young Sup Han until February 10, 2024. Learn more here.

Venus Over Manhattan (V&M): This iconic gallery is located at 55 Great Jones Street in a beautiful, historic NoHo space. The gallery is dedicated to bringing unique and iconoclastic exhibitions featuring the works of both historic and contemporary artists to the NoHo neighborhood. Beginning November 16, they will be exhibiting Retinal Hysteria curated by Robert Storr. Click here to learn more.

Venus Over Manhattan On Great Jones: A brand new offshoot of V&M is now open at 39 Great Jones Street. From November 17th through January 13th the gallery is showing a solo exhibition featuring the works of Yuichiro Ukai. For more information about upcoming exhibitions, see their website here.

The Hole: This contemporary gallery located at 312 Bowery showcases different exhibits each month with emerging art or a thematic focus. The Hole is open Wednesday through Sunday from 12:00 PM to 7:00 PM and by appointment. Beginning on January 13th, the gallery will be showing Vanessa Prager and Caroline Larsen’s Winter Flowers, as well as a group show titled Horripilation. To learn more about each of these exhibitions, click here.

Aicon Gallery: This NoHo gallery specializes in modern non-Western art, with a special focus on artists from South Asia. Aicon Gallery is located at 35 Great Jones Street and open Tuesday through Saturday from 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM. You can learn more about the gallery on their website here.

Dienst + Dotter: Specializing in Scandinavian antiques and art, ranging from the 17th century to the mid-20th century. This gallery is curated by Jill Dienst, and is a reflection of her experience, expertise, and passion and eschews traditional design methods, while still being an incredible, powerful selection. Learn more here.

Zürcher Gallery: The New York location of the Parisian Galerie Zuercher, Zuercher Gallery is located at 33 Bleecker Street. Open Tuesday through Saturday from 12:00 PM to 6:00 PM and Sunday from 2:00 PM to 6:00 PM. Beginning on January 16th and running through February 28th, the gallery will be exhibiting the works of Alix Le Meleder. You can find out more about the exhibit here.

Palo Gallery: A new gallery in NoHo, Palo specializes in emerging artistic talents. Visit them every Tuesday through Sunday on Bond Street to see their shows. They gallery also doubles as a showroom for Vica by Annabelle Selldorf, a high end furniture company. Currently, they are showing Source from November 3rd through February 4th and Wood and Water from November 8th through January 31st. Read more details here.

modernlink: A high end Danish furniture show room and gallery, modernlink employs fine art style curatorial techniques to create a truly unique place. Stop by for a constantly rotating selection. Located at 35 Bond Street, modernlink is open from Monday – Sunday 12:00 PM – 6:00 PM. Get more information here

Eric Firestone Gallery: The New York City outpost of East Hampton-based Eric Firestone Gallery, the Loft is open Tuesday through Friday from 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM and Saturday by appointment. Located at 4 Great Jones Street, the gallery specializes in postwar to contemporary art. To learn more about the gallery, click here.

Marinaro Gallery: This third-floor gallery is located in a classic NoHo loft space at 678 Broadway. They just moved to NoHo in 2022 and is helmed by Lauren Marinaro. Beginning on January 9th, the gallery will be showing Giving Good Fwar Gaar. Click here to learn more about the gallery and the exhibition.

Sheen Center for Thought and Culture: A project of the archdiocese of Manhattan, the Sheen Center for Thought and Culture promotes arts and culture. The Sheen Center is located at 18 Bleecker Street and open to the public Monday – Friday 11:00 AM to 7:00 PM and Saturday 12:00 PM – 6:00 PM. You can learn more on their website here

La Mama La Galleria: Founded in 1984, this NoHo gallery is a nonprofit gallery committed to nurturing experimentation in the visual arts. The next few months feature a wide range of interesting and diverse programming. Click here to see current exhibitions.

One Great Jones Gallery: One Great Jones Gallery is located at 1 Great Jones Street and open by appointment only. The gallery is currently displaying works by Hans Haacke, Robert Rauschenberg, Jasper Johns, Sol LeWitt, Carl Andre, Ad Rheinhardt, Adrian Piper, Lisa Yuskavich, Robert Ryman, Robert Mangold, Richard Sera, Elsworth Kelly, Cy Twombly, and Fred Sandback. Read more here.

Dr. Bernard Heller Museum at Hebrew Union College: This hidden gem in the neighborhood specializes in Jewish history, culture, contemporary creativity, and features rotating exhibits. Currently, they are showing Frank Stella: Had Gadya from August 14th, 2023 through February 29th, 2024. The gallery is located at 1 West 4th Street, and is open every Monday through Thursday from 9:00 AM – 6:00 PM. More info here.

Alexandre Gertsman Contemporary Art: Located at 652 Broadway on the second floor, many of this gallery’s pieces are on display in some of New York’s finest art museums, including the Guggenheim, Museum of Modern Art, and The Metropolitan Museum of Art. In their NoHo gallery, they are currently displaying Covid 13 Rooms by the Ukrainian art duo BM Babak-Matveev. Read more here. Currently open by appointment.

Bowery Wall: Located at Bowery and Houston, this giant canvas is home to large-scale works by internationally recognized artists.

Robert Rauschenberg Foundation: Located at 381 Lafayette Street, The Robert Rauschenberg Foundation builds on the legacy of Robert Rauschenberg (1925-2008) who believed strongly that creative practitioners could serve as catalysts for social change. Find out more here.

Now go out and see some art!