David Zwirner presents an exhibition of new and recent work by renowned German artist Gerhard Richter in London, following the artist’s recent debut at David Zwirner in New York in spring of 2023. The considered exhibition expands upon Richter’s sustained inquiry into the fixity of perception and reaffirms his unwavering commitment to the formal and conceptual possibilities of abstraction.
Thinking of You. I Mean Me. I Mean You. at Serpentine South is Kruger’s first solo institutional show in London in over twenty years. The exhibition features installations alongside moving image works and multiple soundscapes and hosts the UK premiere of Untitled (No Comment) (2020). This immersive three-channel video installation explores contemporary modes of creating and consuming content online.
David Zwirner presents new large-scale paintings and sculptures by Dana Schutz in 'Jupiter's Lottery' at 525 and 533 West 19th Street in New York. The exhibition, painted wet-on-wet, is ambitious in scale and complexity, depicting allegorical scenes in which often grotesque characters negotiate the human predicament. Likewise, the sculptures modeled in clay before being cast in bronze, give three-dimensional, gestural form to Schutz's imagined characters and scenes.
Skarstedt's group exhibition 'Still Life' brings together revolutionary works by John Chamberlain, George Condo, Eric Fischl, Isa Genzken, Hans Josephsohn, Martin Kippenberger, Bruce Nauman, Thomas Schütte, Rebecca Warren and Franz West. The show celebrates the versatility of sculpture to unite anthropomorphic forms with tongue-in-cheek interjections.
The Bourse de Commerce offers a new perspective on the works of Mike Kelley, presenting various bodies of work and immersive environments, including the spectacular Kandors, in this extensive and mesmerising retrospective. The exhibition was organised by the Tate Modern, London, K21 – Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen, Düsseldorf, and the Moderna Museet, Stockholm in collaboration with the Pinault Collection and will tour to each of these venues.
Gagosian presents Richard Prince, Early Photography, 1977–87 at their Grosvenor Hill gallery. The exhibition features many of Prince’s iconic cowboy, girlfriend, and advertisement photographs. Prince notably collected and repurposed images from mass media, chronicling the intersection of America’s vernaculars and subcultures in the construction of its national identity, while redefining the concepts of authorship and originality.
The Mother & The Weaver takes the unseen mother, a central part of the Foundling Museum’s story, as a point of departure to explore complex ideas around motherhood, childhood, love, loss, sexuality and identity. Occupying the whole museum, this landmark exhibition will show over 40 works from the Ursula Hauser Collection, all by women artists, in conversation with historic objects and works of art from the Foundling Museum’s collection. The show includes works by Louise Bourgeois, Marlene Dumas, Luchita Hurtado, Maria Lassnig, Sonia Gomes and Pipilotti Rist.
Happy Gas, Sarah Lucas' newly opened exhibition at Tate Britain is a theatrical and at times surprising installation of works from 1991 to the present. The presentation was selected and configured by the artist and gives us the full spectrum of her bold, provocative but tender works that challenge our understanding of sex, class and gender delivered with Lucas' wry humour and unflinching social commentary.
In the summer of 1982, Jean-Michel Basquiat travelled to Modena in Italy at the invitation of Gallery owner Emilio Mazzoli. Basquiat painted eight large-format canvases, some of them now among his most celebrated works, however, the planned exhibition did not go ahead and the works were never shown together. More than 40 years later all the 'Modena Paintings', which are now held in global collections, are being displayed together for the very first time.