Galleria Ca' D'Oro

Miami Ironside

7580 NE 4th Ct

Florida 33138 Miami

United States

Phone : (305) 924 8247

Fax :

Mobile Ph. :


179 10th avenue

10011 New York City

United States

Phone : (212) 620-0549

Fax :

Mobile Ph. :


Via Paolo Frisi 15

00197 Roma


Phone : +39 339 5221988

Fax :

Mobile Ph. :


Cristina Porcella   ()

Porcella Gloria   ()


Galleria Ca' d'Oro is an international contemporary art gallery curated and organized by Gloria Porcella.[1] The gallery was founded in Rome by Antonio Porcella in 1970, and currently has three locations in Rome, Miami, and New York City. [2]

Galleria Ca’ d’Oro is the culmination of four generations of Italian writers, artists, and curators. The legacy began with Alpinolo Porcella, a writer, artist, and close friend of Filippo de Pisis and Giorgio de Chirico.[3] Alpinolo's son, Amadore Porcella, continued the family's tradition as an art critic and principal writer for L’Osservatore Romano.[4] Amadore founded Galleria San Bernardo in Piazza San Bernardo in 1945, and in 1970, his son Antonio opened Galleria Ca’ d’Oro. The gallery originally opened on Via Condotti, then moved to the Piazza di Spagna. The gallery is currently located on Via Del Babuino.

In 1982, Antonio collaborated with painter and printmaker Renzo Vespignani at The Collaboration of ACTAS-Platea Estate at Castel Sant’Angelo.[5] In 1983, Antonio helped to curate the "Spes Contra Spem" show by painter Renato Guttuso.[6] Antonio was also the director of figurative art for the Platea Estate 1983 and collaborated with Italian sculptor Emilio Greco. In 1986, Galleria Ca’ d’Oro presented the sculptures of Salvador Dalí in Paris at FIAC. In 1990, the Porcella family launched La Fondazione Giorgio e Isa de Chirico.[7] Antonio's daughter, Gloria brought Galleria Ca' d'Oro to Miami in 2010,[8] and to New York City in 2014.[9]

Blue Dress -

Blue Dress

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Pills Mosaic

Planes installation -

Planes installation

Exhibiting Artists

Other Represented Artists

  • Michelangelo Bastiani  (+)

    Also represented by:

  • Erika Calesini

    Biography : The daughter of a blacksmith and a former fashion designer, Erika Calesini transforms iron, rubber, and other recycled industrial materials into found object sculptures. A recurring motif in her work is the bicycle, which she considers a timeless symbol of freedom and physical evidence that lightness and circularity can coexist. The artist disassembles and reassembles abandoned bikes and their component parts, giving them new lives as lamps, furniture, canvases, and other sculptural forms.

  • Micaela Lattanzio