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Portrait of Julian Hoeber

Born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in 1974, Julian Hoeber is an artist living and working in Los Angeles. Hoeber’s work has appeared in several museums and public collections, including Dallas Museum of Art; Hammer Museum, Los Angeles; Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles; Museum of Modern Art, New York; and Rosenblum Collection & Friends, Paris.

Recent solo work includes Blum & Poe, Los Angeles; The Inward Turn, Jessica Silverman Gallery, San Francisco; Praz-Delavallade, Paris; Inners, Fused Space, San Francisco; and Harris Lieberman, New York. Hoeber’s recent group exhibitions include Madames Electrics, The Pit, Glendale, California; Gold Rush, de Saisset Museum, Santa Clara, California; Takashi Murakami’s Superflat Collection: From Shōhaku and Rosanjin to Anselm Kiefer, Yokohama Museum of Art, Japan; Expanded Fields, Nymphius Projekte, Berlin; and Design & Crime, Galerie Eric Hussenot, Paris.

Hoeber’s work has been reviewed in the Paris Review, L.A. Weekly, Art Review, Artforum, and the Los Angeles Times.

“The Fan Club: Why Enthusiasm, Not Scholarship, Motivates Artists.” Frieze, 2015.

“Artists at Work: Jim Shaw.” East of Borneo, April 30, 2014.

“You Will Be Remembered For the Worst Thing That Ever Happened to You.” Centerfold 3, no. 1 (2013): VII.

Vice Magazine 12, no. 6, (2005): 37.

“A Few Words on Killing Friends” in Planet B: The Aesthetics of B-Movies edited by Judith Reichart and Wolfgang Fetz. Bregenz: Palais Thurn & Taxis, 2004, 73–77.

Vice Magazine 11, no. 6 (2004): 69.


“The Strange and Mysterious Case of Demon Hill: Julian Hoeber’s Gravitational Anomaly.”, May 21, 2015. 

Lethem, Jonathan. “The Subjective Fog: For Julian Hoeber.” Paris Review, November 6, 2013. 

Wagley, Catherine. “When Art Meets Therapy.” L.A. Weekly, July 18, 2013. 

Joy, Jenn. “Julian Hoeber.” Bomblog, January 2, 2013.

Schad, Ed. “Julian Hoeber.” Art Review, no. 50 (May 2011): 126.

Taft, Catherine. “Julian Hoeber: Blum & Poe,” Artforum 49, no. 8 (April 2011): 224. 

Knight, Christopher. “Abstraction rooted in reality” Los Angeles Times, February 18, 2011: D14-D15. 

Studio Art