Exhibition runs 17 February – 22 March 2020 featuring work from gallery artists; Joseph Adolphe | Beth Carter | Marc Chalmé | Guillaume Chansarel | Yves Crenn | Marc Dailly | Laurent Dauptain | Jernej Forbici | Federico Infante | Eric Roux-Fontaine | Brian Keith Stephens | Benoît Trimborn
Hugo Galerie 472 West Broadway, New York, NY 10012 +1 (212) 226-2262 10:00 AM–6:00 PM DAILY
Hugo Galerie, New York, will be exhibiting my work at Sculpture Objects Functional Art and Design (SOFA) Fair in Chicago, “the premier gallery-presented art fair dedicated to three-dimensional art and design.”
Exhibition runs 1st -3rd Nov 2019 Opening Night 31 Oct 2019
I’m pleased to announce my upcoming exhibition of new sculptures at the wonderful Beaux Arts Gallery, Bath, UK. Also on display will be ceramics by Akiko Hirai and paintings by Rebecca Campbell and Richard Twose.
Exhibition runs: 14 October to 9 November 2019. Private View: 12 October, 6-8pm.
I’m very pleased that two of my sculptures, Boy Brave and Brothers have been selected to be exhibited in the Royal West of England Academy 167th Annual Open Exhibition.
“This dynamic and varied exhibition invites painting, drawing, printmaking, photography, sculpture, installation and mixed media submissions and is a showcase of some of the most exciting artists from across the country and beyond.”
Beth Carter: Shadow Stories
Exhibition runs: 18 April – 15 June 2018
Drinks Reception: 18 April.
“Beth Carter’s exhibition titled Shadow Stories makes us wander through one of her preferred themes: The Night. A world of shadows in which wander bizarre and hybrid creatures. It powerfully evokes the products of our subconscious, born in this small corner of our minds where dreams and nightmares come to life. Beth Carter roots her inspiration in the enchanted and sometimes disrespectful world of childhood. Another powerful source would be classic mythology, rewritten to invent new hybrid and anthropomorphic creatures. She also tackles gender theories, Darwin evolution and multiplies representations of death reaping sleeping bodies, illustrating how precarious our lives can be. To bring back sense, we reach far within our own history, our personal references, fears or desires. Our feelings shift from attraction to repulsion, mixed to this awkward desire to always see more, like a frightened child hiding his face behind his hands, yet incapable of resisting the urge of spreading his fingers to watch a dreaded scene.”
LKFF Art and Sculpture Projects
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