For Frieze Los Angeles 2022, Stephen Friedman Gallery presents work by Grenadian-British artist Denzil Forrester. The solo exhibition comprises new paintings that draw on references ranging from his childhood in the West Indies to the dynamic energy of the London reggae and dub nightclub scene in the 1980s.
Stephen Friedman Gallery is pleased to present its first solo exhibition by British artist Sarah Ball. Demonstrating an acute sensitivity to the psyche of her subjects, Ball’s enigmatic portraits explore the way we project images of ourselves to the world. The show is accompanied by a new monograph that spans the last five years of the artist’s practice, featuring essays by Flavia Frigeri (curator, National Portrait Gallery, London) and Philomena Epps (writer).
Stephen Friedman Gallery is pleased to present its first solo exhibition with British artist Holly Hendry. Exploring the idiosyncrasies of the human body, Hendry’s sculptures and installations take formal inspiration from machinery and diagrammatic depictions of anatomy. Expanded casting methods are central to the artist’s process in which she uses an array of materials like steel, Jesmonite, silicone, ash, charcoal, lipstick, chewed gum, soap, foam, marble and grit. Her new work challenges our perception of the neat distinction between our physical bodies, emotions and mechanisation.
Published by Swedish art association SAK, this expansive monograph presents a survey on Andreas Eriksson's work from 1992-2021, incorporating an essay by Sara Walker and a conversation between the artist and Hans Ulrich Obrist.
This illustrated catalogue was published on the occasion of Deborah Roberts’ touring exhibition ‘I’m’, organised by The Contemporary Austin, Texas, where it opened in January 2021. The exhibition comprises all new works including a selection of collages and text-based pieces, and a new interactive sound, text and video sculpture.
In his first collaboration with a major UK gallery, American artist Kehinde Wiley explores the artistic conventions and canons of the Western landscape tradition – mountainous, coastal, sublime, Romantic and transcendental – through the mediums of film and painting.
Tate Britain presents a landmark group exhibition spanning an ocean and half a century. This exhibition explores work by artists from the Caribbean who made their home in Britain, alongside other British artists who have also made work addressing Caribbean themes and heritage.
Kunstmuseum Liechtenstein presents the first comprehensive solo exhibition in the German-speaking world by Brazilian artist Rivane Neuenschwander. ‘knife does not cut fire’ includes approximately fifty works and showcases Neuenschwander’s diverse oeuvre with emphasis on her most recent production.
This monograph was published on the occasion of Leilah Babirye’s solo exhibitions at Gordon Robichaux in 2020 and Stephen Friedman Gallery in 2021.
'Histórias da sexualidade (Stories of sexuality)', brings together more than 300 works by 130 artists, organised into nine thematic categories: Nude Bodies, Totemism, Religion, Gender Performativity, Sex Games, Sex Markets, Languages, Voyeurisms, and Body Politics.
Kehinde Wiley and Amy Sherald’s acclaimed and historically important portraits of President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama go on display in association with Smithsonian’s National Portrait Gallery, Washington, D.C.
A new sculpture from international artist Yinka Shonibare CBE RA, has been commissioned by the David Oluwale Memorial Association [DOMA] to honour the life of the British Nigerian and Leeds resident whose personal story inspired local people to create a lasting legacy to mark his life. The sculpture will be unveiled as part of Leeds 2023, the city’s landmark year of culture.
To celebrate 30 years of impact on culture and creativity, Interscope Records brings together an intergenerational group of visual artists including Cecily Brown, Lauren Halsey, Rashid Johnson, Takashi Murakami, Ed Ruscha and Kehinde Wiley into dialogue with groundbreaking musicians from the last three decades.
Employing monstrous, grotesque, and humanoid figures and forms, group exhibition ‘And I Must Scream’ engages five themes—corruption and human rights violations, displacement, environmental destruction, the pandemic, and renewal.
Group exhibition, ‘A Site of Struggle’ explores how artists have engaged with the reality of anti-Black violence and its accompanying challenges of representation in the United States over a period of 100 years.
‘Sound as Sculpture’ brings together foundational works from the 1960s and 1970s with important recent works that examine the body’s ability to transmit, emit and absorb sound and explore the psychological and poetic effects of sound in space.
Join Yinka Shonibare CBE and curator Victor Wang (Artistic Director and Chief Curator of the M WOODS museum in Beijing) for a discussion of Shonibare’s filmmaking practice. This online event is hosted by SOUTH SOUTH and coincides with the platform's first FILM Programme for the year featuring films by Yinka Shonibare CBE.
Claire Barclay has been commissioned by Tideway, London to create artworks for the new public realm site at Putney. In response to the heritage theme ‘Recreation to Industry: Society in Transition', Barclay has developed a series of three works: three bronze oars to be incorporated into the foreshore balustrade in the form of lengths of handrail; text integrated within the inlaid University Boat Race (UBR) marker line in the form of raised cast lettering; and a graphic pattern waterjet cut into the granite walling of the foreshore kiosk.
Galleri Flach presents new works by Andreas Eriksson in connection with the publication of the monograph ‘Andreas Eriksson’, produced by the Swedish art association SAK. Eriksson’s first exhibition took place at Galleri Flach in 1999 and 22 years later the exhibition ‘1999-2021’ includes both new works and four older paintings from his debut.
‘Commonplace’, 1999 is remade according to Neuenschwander’s instructions every time it is exhibited. Resembling delicate white paintings and composed entirely of talcum powder brushed into rectangular shapes, it is extremely fragile and will be destroyed at the end of this display.
Kehinde Wiley will discuss his new exhibition at the National Gallery as part of the 'Friday Lates' series.
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