Pace London: “My work arrives somewhere between abstraction and figuration; the cuts and breaks in the image seem to have an independent life within each work. Not simply the happenstance of a meeting place, the gap or break is a type of functioning geometry, opening up spaces within and between imagery. My work is the result of a highly instinctual and visceral activity, without the guidance of a plan.” - Nathaniel Mary Quinn, July, 2014.
An exhibition of new works by the Brooklyn-based artist, Nathaniel Mary Quinn, will open at Pace London on September 5. Past/Present will be located at 6-10 Lexington Street and continue through October 4. Pictured here is Diane (2014), which will be included in the show.
Opening Soon:Past/Present, an exhibition of works by Brooklyn-based artist Nathaniel Mary Quinn opens September 5 at Pace London, 6-10 Lexington Street. Quinn’s work draws on his personal history, exploring the complex construction of identity and the challenges of his childhood. Quinn combines varied media to create visceral, instinctive works made without restriction or planning.
Images: Slim (2014), black charcoal, oil-pastel, oil-paint, paint-stick, gouache on Lenox Paper. Motorcycle Pig (2014), black charcoal, oil-pastel, oil-paint, paint-stick, gouache on Lenox Paper.
Last Chance:Prabhavathi Meppayil’s solo exhibition nine seventeenis in its final week at Pace London. Don’t miss the artist’s transcendental abstract works, which take inspiration from traditional crafts that value minimalist form, color and shape, calling to mind the pared-down visual languages of Agnes Martin and Sol LeWitt. The exhibition is located at 6-10 Lexington Street, London, and continues through this Saturday, August 2.
Opening Soon:Today’s Specials features works that explore the representation and consumption of food in modern society. Including works by Yto Barrada, Keith Coventry, Vik Muniz, Song Dong, and others, the exhibition opens tomorrow at Pace London, 6 Burlington Gardens and will remain on view through September 6. Image: Roe Ethridge, Bonne Maman Jar (2013), C-print.
Last Chance:Golems, an exhibition of new work by Adrian Ghenie, will be on view at Pace London, 6 Burlington Gardens through July 26. Here is an installation view of the exhibition and Ghenie’s Self Portrait as Charles Darwin (2014), oil on canvas.
Pace London: A new exhibition, nine seventeen, opening on Thursday, June 26, will present works by Indian artist prabhavathi meppayil. Going on view at 6-10 Lexington Street in London, the show will feature the artist’s abstract works that take inspiration from traditional craft and that value minimalist form, colors and shape.
Throwback Thursday: Claes Oldenburg carries Giant Toothpaste Tube (1964) through the streets of London, 1966. Photo by Hans Hammarskiöld via Third Rail Quarterly. Oldenburg’s works will be featured at Pace’s Art Basel booth (B20), which will be on display in Basel, Switzerland, June 19 - 22.
Pace London: Opening tomorrow, June 12, Adrian Ghenie's exhibition of new paintings - entitled Golems - explores Old Europe’s political extremism, philosophical scepticism, and scientific research. Featuring a group of nine oil-on-linen paintings, Golems showcases the artist’s gestural technique: as Ghenie said in an interview with The Independent, “You cannot paint this with a brush. It’s simply the result of an accident. Everything is an accident. Very few things are actually painted.”
Adrian Ghenie: Golems will be on view at Pace London’s 6 Burlington Gardens location from June 12 through July 26. Read more from The Independent here.
Video: On Friday, April 25, Zhang Huan spoke with broadcaster, writer, and editor Philip Dodd at Pace London, discussing the artist’s new oil-on-linen paintings. Zhang Huan: Spring Poppy Fields is on view at 6 Burlington Gardens, London, through May 31, 2014.
Asia Week 2014: Watch curator Nicolas Trembley discuss Mingei: Are You Here?, which is on view at 508 West 25th Street through April 5. Originally on view at Pace London, the exhibition explores the legacy of Mingei, a Japanese folk craft movement led by philosopher and critic Sōetsu Yanagi, and features paintings, sculptures, ceramics, and textile works.