One prominent Chelsea gallerist called Anselm Reyle's "Monochrome Age" exhibition at Gagosian (his first at this gallery), "the most hated show in Chelsea." Indeed, the 19 works of sculpture here are grand, ranging in size but trending between human size and monumental. They're flashy without exception, and sometimes even flashing. So the immediate protest is taken for granted: Reyle's work is terribly, wantonly out of step with our chastened, purified times. Relief, 2009, is a grid of 45 plastic panels in two sail molds (exhibited in other permutations elsewhere), which shield variable LED controlled by computer. The lights glow on the floor and in the cracks in the grid like the new lights on New York City buses, and they seem to yearn for installation in a boutique hotel.