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The “Sans Titre III” Album : Julie Boukobza’s selection

 

Each month Julie Boukobza, exhibition curator shares with Numero.com a selection of artists and galleries who she believes will be tomorrow’s stars. This is her 3rd selection and it features some of the hottest curators around.

Louise Sartor, Love (2016), watercolor on toilet roll, 15 x 9,5 cm.

Courtesy Crèvecœur. Photo : Aurélien Mole.

 

 

Louise Sartor (Crèvecœur gallery in Paris)

 

Nominated for the 2016 Ricard Foundation Prize, and represented by the Crèvecœur Gallery at the Paris Internationale fair in October, Louise Sartor (born in 1988) has garnered a great deal of attention recently with her small scale paintings on scraps of paper casually pinned to walls. Hers are stolen images of women on the move, often framed in such a way that we never actually get to see the whole body. It’s a paradoxical manner of working, both sensitive and odd, the fragility of the (small sized) material and delicacy of the colours contrast with the violence of the torn paper… The Crèvecœur Gallery will hosting a solo show of this Beaux-arts and Arts décoratifs  graduate in 2017. 

 

www.galeriecrevecoeur.com

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Jacqueline de Jong (Chateau Shatto in Los Angeles)

 

This Dutch painter born in 1939 in Amsterdam into a family of art collectors was a fully-fledged member of the International Situationist movement at the tender age of 20. What followed was a prolific career as a painter whose works, always provocative, were shown again recently at the Paris Internationale fair. She is represented by Chateau Shatto in Los Angeles where she showed her series Pommes de Jong, gold jewellery made from dried potatoes !

 

chateaushatto.com

Louise Sartor, Pray (2016), watercolour on toilet roll, 15 x 9,5 cm.

Courtesy Crèvecœur. Photo : Aurélien Mole.

Jacqueline de Jong on the Chateau Shatto stand in October 2016 during Paris Internationale.

Photo by Renato Ghiazza. Courtesy Chateau Shatto.

 

 

Jacqueline de Jong, Pommes de Jong (2008-2011), dried potatoes, gold and box, variable dimensions, unique piece.

Courtesy Chateau Shatto.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Tatjana Danneberg (LambdaLambdaLambda gallery in Pristina - Kosovo)

 

This young Austrian artist (she was born in 1991 in Vienna) showed a fascinating oeuvre of paintings and sculptures at the Paris Internationale. Tatjana Danneberg’s tableaux are in reality composed of two layers: one is linked to the painter’s gesture, the other to photography. The artist starts by painting on vinyl and then uses a solvent to remove some of the painting. Then she sticks this on the canvas. She also prints photographs onto vinyl and uses the same solvent to remove part of the ink. This too gets glued onto canvas. For her sculptures Tatjana uses the stucco technique, a very old way of imitating marble.

 

www.lambdalambdalambda.org

 

Jacqueline de Jong, Pommes de Jong (2008-2011), detail.

Courtesy Chateau Shatto.

Tatjana Danneberg, Wake up (2016), watercolor, ink, inkjet printing, Gesso and glue on canvas, 120 x 90 cm.

Courtesy LambdaLambdaLambda.

 

 

 

Tatjana Danneberg, I Can’t Turn Around (2015), inkjet printing, watercolor, glue on silk and metal bar, ar. 300 x 200 cm.

View from the exhibition, Ratatouille, at Shanaynay, Paris, 2015.

Collective exhibition from Tatjana Danneberg, Anna Fehr, Simon Lässig, Vera Lutz,
Philipp Reitsam, Halvor Rønning curated by Felix Gaudlitz.

 

 

 

View from Tatjana Danneberg exhibition, LambdaLambdaLambda at Paris Internationale 2016.

Courtesy of Paris Internationale and LambdaLambdaLambda, photo : Aurélien Mole.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Hannah Black (Arcadia Missa gallery in Londres)

 

Also spotted at the Paris Internationale, British artist Hannah Black, now living in Berlin, was showing installations and video work about the human body, intimacy, identity and power, with impressive poetic force. She is also a contributor to the magazine The New Inquiry.

 

www.arcadiamissa.com

 

 

Hannah Black, vidéos HD (2016), view from Arcadia Missa gallery exhibition at Paris Internationale 2016.

All images courtesy Arcadia Missa 2016.

 

 

Hannah Black & Ebba Fransén Waldhör, Anxietina #5 (2016).

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Union Pacific Gallery in London

 

Founded in 2014 by Nigel Dunkley and Grace Schofield, the East London gallery Union Pacific strives to discover emerging artists and push them into making their most ambitious projects a reality. There’s Alfred Boman and his teeming organic canvases, and Jan Kiefer whose experiments were one of the highlights at the Paris Internationale fair. Currently it’s the OIKOS installation by Ben Burgis and Ksenia Pedan that’s on show in the London space.

 

unionpacific.co.uk

View from the OIKOS installation at Union Pacific (2015).

View from the MO’TILE installation at Union Pacific (2016).

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Gregor Staiger Gallery in Zurich

 

The Zurich-based Gregory Staiger Gallery, open since 2012, was also present at the 2016 Paris Internationale with Nicholas Party’s installation inspired by Romanesque frescos.

 

www.galerie.gregorstaiger.com

Vue de l’installation de la galerie Gregor Staiger à la foire Paris Internationale en octobre 2016.

Courtesy Gregor Staiger.

Interview with Takashi Murakami, a pop icon
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Interview with Takashi Murakami, a pop icon

Art Drawing from Japanese popular culture and the world of manga, his spectacular artworks have brought him global fame and have been shown at such diverse and prestigious locations as New York’s MoMA, London’s Tate Modern and the Château de Versailles. Takashi Murakami was also a pioneer with respect to his iconoclastic fashion collaborations, an approach that he continues to explore today by co-producing exhibitions with the designer Virgil Abloh. Drawing from Japanese popular culture and the world of manga, his spectacular artworks have brought him global fame and have been shown at such diverse and prestigious locations as New York’s MoMA, London’s Tate Modern and the Château de Versailles. Takashi Murakami was also a pioneer with respect to his iconoclastic fashion collaborations, an approach that he continues to explore today by co-producing exhibitions with the designer Virgil Abloh.

Albert Oehlen, the painter of pop culture exhibited at Palazzo Grassi in Venice
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Albert Oehlen, the painter of pop culture exhibited at Palazzo Grassi in Venice

Art Like a free-jazz jam session, his canvases bring together a whirlwind of references, from pop culture to figuration to abstraction, blended in hyper-controlled chaos. François Pinault’s Venice museum is currently celebrating the work of German painter Albert Oehlen. Like a free-jazz jam session, his canvases bring together a whirlwind of references, from pop culture to figuration to abstraction, blended in hyper-controlled chaos. François Pinault’s Venice museum is currently celebrating the work of German painter Albert Oehlen.

Who is Yuko Hasegawa, a japanese art authority ?
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Who is Yuko Hasegawa, a japanese art authority ?

Art 2018 is a great year for japanese art in France, with a whole host of concerts, dance shows, theatrical events and exhibitions being planned. Top of the bill is hang at the Hôtel Salomon de Rothschild, the work of Yuko Hasegawa, the greatly respected chief curator of the Museum of Contemporary Art, Tokyo. 2018 is a great year for japanese art in France, with a whole host of concerts, dance shows, theatrical events and exhibitions being planned. Top of the bill is hang at the Hôtel Salomon de Rothschild, the work of Yuko Hasegawa, the greatly respected chief curator of the Museum of Contemporary Art, Tokyo.

How Art Basel moved from must-see fair to global brand
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How Art Basel moved from must-see fair to global brand

Art Basel, Miami, Hong Kong and soon Buenos Aires – Art Basel keeps on expanding its horizons, to the point where its name now rivals big global brands like Coca Cola in fame and recognition. Basel, Miami, Hong Kong and soon Buenos Aires – Art Basel keeps on expanding its horizons, to the point where its name now rivals big global brands like Coca Cola in fame and recognition.

Artists and hackers, they hijack new technologies
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Artists and hackers, they hijack new technologies

Art Algorithms, coding, data, hardware – what use (or misuse) can artists make of all these new technological tools? This is the fascinating question asked by a double exhibition at the centre pompidou, to which Japanese artist Ryoji Ikeda has been invited as guest of honour. Algorithms, coding, data, hardware – what use (or misuse) can artists make of all these new technological tools? This is the fascinating question asked by a double exhibition at the centre pompidou, to which Japanese artist Ryoji Ikeda has been invited as guest of honour.