The Molesworth Gallery is one of Ireland's leading contemporary art galleries, representing some of the most acclaimed artists exhibiting in the country today. We host eight solo and two curated group exhibitions annually at our gallery space in Dublin's city centre. Exhibitions are documented in gallery publications ranging from brochures to hardback books. We also collaborate with arts centres and museums to maximise public access to the work of our artists, as well as promoting them at international art fairs.
The gallery covers the ground and first floors of a large Georgian house. A changing display of work by gallery artists may be viewed in our upstairs exhibition space.
We offer an advisory service to corporate and private collectors who are building a collection or wish to source key pieces privately or at auction. We can also advise corporate collectors on building a collection in a tax-efficient manner. Artwork bought through companies, small and large, is eligible for capital tax allowances, whereby a significant portion of the value of work acquired is recoverable against corporation tax.
Teresa CrowleyGallery Director
Teresa Crowley is a graduate of Trinity College, Dublin. She also holds an MPhil from the Trinity Art Research Centre (TRIARC), having completed a thesis on Francis Bacon's early work as a designer. Her career in the visual arts includes spells working in the fine art department of Sotheby's in Vienna and Dublin. She is a founding director of The Molesworth Gallery and also initiated and curates The Car Boot Art Fair, a charitable fundraiser held annually at Russborough House and Gardens.
Ronan LyonsGallery Director
Also a graduate of Trinity College, Dublin, Ronan Lyons worked as a staff journalist with The Economist Group, covering eastern Europe, Russia and the former Soviet republics, before co-founding The Molesworth Gallery with Teresa Crowley in 2000. His debut novel, Lead White, was published in 2017. Set in the London contemporary art world, the novel was described as 'glitteringly smart' by The Irish Times, and 'wickedly entertaining' by The Sunday Independent.