The ghosts of Jean Dubuffet, Leon Golub and Antoni Tàpies stalk the mixed media work of Dominick Di Meo. Mournful and somber, Di Meo’s oeuvre leans heavily on the materials and symbolism of indigenous cultures, arte povera, and art brut. Floating limbs, skulls, and beads are recurring themes in Di Meo’s work, grim reminders, perhaps, of a harrowing childhood experience in a polio ward in the 1930s. His monochrome sculptural reliefs are strangely architectural and seem to float off the wall; other works exploit the textual richness of matter to arrive at haunting faces within faces; still others recall the surrealism of Miró with bone-white body fragments on stark black background. A selection of works from 1952 until 1991 is now on view at JJT Gallery. Altogether, the show is a stark reminder by this extraordinary ninety-year old artist of the darker proclivities of humanity. At JTT through October 22.