Brock Enright was born in 1976 in Norfolk, VA. He received his BFA from Maryland Institute College of Art in 1998, and his MFA from Columbia University in 2002. He currently lives and works in upstate New York.

Enright has held seven solo shows, including: Sugar Computer/Electrocate, Kate Werble Gallery, New York, NY (2016); Verdigris, Kate Werble Gallery, New York, NY (2013); Brock Enright, Kate Werble Gallery, New York, NY (2011); Satellite Son, Nicelle Beauchene Gallery, New York, NY (2009); Precision Of Positions, White Flag Projects, St. Louis, MO (2008); Good Times Will Never Be The Same, Perry Rubenstein Gallery, New York, NY (2007); and Raising Dead Mothers, Vilma Gold Gallery, London, UK (2005).

His work has been featured in exhibitions including FEEDBACK, Marlborough Contemporary, New York, NY (2017); Common Ground, Anna Nova Gallery, Saint Petersburg, RU (2017); Slip, Mitchell-Innes & Nash, New York, NY (2014); Astral Weeks, Gallery Diet, Miami, FL (2012); PERFORMA ’07, New York, NY (2007); Greater New York, MoMA PS1, Long Island City, NY (2005); Trade Show, Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art, North Adams, MA (2005); Marking Time, Los Angeles Contemporary Exhibitions, Los Angeles, CA (2005); Expander, Royal Academy of Art, London, UK (2004); and 3-person Show, MoMA PS1, Long Island City, NY (2001).

Enright has additionally exhibited at galleries and institutions including The Autry
Museum, Los Angeles, CA; OTR Art Space, Madrid, ES; Halle 14, Leipzig, DE; Anton Kern Gallery, New York, NY; COMA, Berlin, DE; Bregenzer Kunstverein, Bregenz, AT; MOT, London, UK; ZKM, Karlsruhe, DE; Aliceday Gallery, Brussels, BE; Mitchell-Innes & Nash, New York, NY; American Fine Arts, Co., New York, NY; DUVE, Berlin, DE; and Blackstone Gallery, New York, NY.

His work has been reviewed in publications such as The New York Times, Artforum, ArtReview, Gallerist Parkett, Art in America, Los Angeles Times, Issue Magazine, TimeOut New York, Interview Magazine, The Guardian, BBC News, Rolling Stone Magazine, The Miami Herald, and The Village Voice. He is also the subject of a 2009 feature length documentary titled Good Times Will Never Be the Same.