Galleries

The Ravagnan Gallery


Ravagnan Gallery, specialized in modern and contemporary art, represents leading and emerging international artists by carrying out the exhibition and sale of works of art in the two venues in Venice: San Marco and Dorsoduro.

Founded in 1967 by Luciano Ravagnan, the gallery is a benchmark for art lovers, giving life to local and international art collections, especially in terms of painting and sculpture.

Among the gallery’s history of expositions, the most outstanding have been those dedicated to famous artists such as Renato Guttuso (1969), Lucio Fontana (1970), Victor Vasarelly (1972) Salvatore Scarpitta (1972), Hans Hartung (1972), Karel Appel (1973), Achille Perilli (1974), Fabrizio Plessi (1977), Antonio Corpora (1988), Fulvio Roiter (1994), Aron Demetz (2000), Mimmo Rotella (2009), Bruno Catalano (2017).

With 50 years of experience, the Ravagnan Gallery has established an exclusive reputation and has formed partnerships and collaborations with other artistic institutions of the city. The gallery has collaborated with Palazzo delle Prigioni, here, exhibitions were dedicated to Miguel Berrocal (1972), Giulio Turcato (1973), Emil Schumacher (1975), Andy Warhol (1977), Antonio Ligabue (1982), Mario Schifano (1984), Joan Miró (1985), Giorgio De Chirico (1987), Ludovico De Luigi (1988), Andrea Vizzini (1988), Vincenzo Eulisse (1991) and Riccardo Licata (2000). Further to this, within the Museo di Sant'Appollonia, the Ravagnan Gallery presented an anthological show by Fortunato Depero (1992).

Today, under the leadership of the sons Carlo and Chiara, the Ravagnan Gallery organizes personal and collective exhibitions closely with a group of emerging and affirmed artists of different generations and nationalities.

The Gallery is located on the east side of St. Mark's square, under the arcades of Procuratie Nuove, distance walking from the Bell Tower and the Caffè Florian.

In 2019, the Ravagnan Gallery opened a second gallery in the heart of Venice Art Kilometer, at Dorsoduro 686, next to the Peggy Guggenheim Collection.
 
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