Suburban Scenes, Poetic Paintings and Apocalyptic Art
Peter Plagens, The Wall Street Journal, June 19, 2015 
"Jessica Rohrer (b. 1974) who was educated at Northwestern University and Yale, might be called a painter of domestic life, save that there are no people in her paintings. Ms. Rohrer concentrates instead on the artifacts of American middle-classness: automobiles, consumer products and- since she has settled in the pleasant suburb of Bloomfield, N.J.- architecture."
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Jessica Rohrer’s View of the Heaven on Earth Club
John Yau, Hyperallergic, June 14, 2015

“Something strange is creeping across me.” The first line of John Ashbery’s poem “Daffy Duck in Hollywood” came to mind while I was scrutinizing the modestly scaled, seemingly benign works included in Bloomfield, Jessica Rohrer’s latest exhibition of paintings and works on paper at PPOW (May 28–June 27, 2015). In the poem, Daffy Duck calls his creator, presumably the poet John Ashbery, “That mean old cartoonist … ” In Rohrer’s punctiliously painted world, there are no figures that might complain about the way their architect has treated them. In fact, on first glance, everything in this uninhabited domain seems chillingly perfect."
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Jessica Rohrer: Oakridge Road
Ken Johnson, The New York Times, July 1, 2011

"Jessica Rohrer makes small, meticulous panel paintings of suburban homes, interiors and domestic commodities. They are a kind of Pop-style update of Charles Sheeler’s Precisionism in which every element, from a half-squeezed tube of toothpaste in a crammed medicine cabinet to leaves on trees outside bay windows is defined cleanly and exactly."
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Home Is Where The Heart Is
Nicole Pasulka, The Morning News, 2011

"Jessica Rohrer’s meticulous, stylized portraits of her home’s interiors have the visual lure of advertising, but they’re not selling anything, merely asking you to look. Though these are intimate spaces, the objects and scenes in Rohrer’s paintings are also interesting for what they can’t reveal about her life and experiences. "
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Road Opening
Laura Greb-Anand, artmeme, June 23, 2011
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Jessica Rohrer: From Kewaskum to Brooklyn 
Roberta Smith, The New York Times, July 4, 2003

"In her first solo show in New York, Jessica Rohrer triangulates Sienese painting, Precisionism and Photo-Realism in small, taut panel paintings of houses and buildings that form a kind of autobiography by edifice." 
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