Anything a good way.

Negotiating space in this tight salon-style hanging are a large unfinished, unsigned portrait on canvas, historical photographs, some drawings, some bronze busts, a death mask, and an antique harp that's lost all its strings, pulled from the American Irish Historical Society's collections. Artem Mirolevich's spacey, Pop Surrealist imagination hides in plain sight, with his drawings and prints interspersed among the historical materials.

The imposing female nude guarding the corridor to where the antique harp sits is a painting by Bob Dylan. Gagosian Gallery has had exhibitions of Dylan's late works in New York. This particular painting is from the late 1960s when he was releasing some of his best songs such as Lay Lady Lay (1968) and All Along The Watchtower (1967). The figure evokes Venus of Willendorf and Abstract Expressionism at once, "awesomely ancient and fiercely modern," just as Rolling Stones described his songs.