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The major exhibition “Home Stories: 100 Years, 20 Visionary Interiors,” on view at Vitra Design Museum, aims at reopening the conversation about the contemporary private interior and its evolution.
February 8, 2020 - February 28, 2021
The major exhibition “Home Stories: 100 Years, 20 Visionary Interiors,” on view at Vitra Design Museum, aims at reopening the conversation about the contemporary private interior and its evolution. The exhibition highlights important societal, political, urban and technical shifts that have shaped the design and the use of the Western interior over the last 100 years. “Home Stories: 100 Years, 20 Visionary Interiors” features 20 iconic interiors by architects such as Adolf Loos, Finn Juhl, Lina Bo Bardi, and Assemble, alongside artists like Andy Warhol or Cecil Beaton, and interior designer Elsie de Wolfe. By presenting iconic interiors, the exhibition seeks to reignite the fundamental discourse about the discipline of interiors design and reflects on how interior design has always been inspired, enriched, and shaped by other disciplines, including architecture, product design, fine arts, and stage design.
"The Studio of Modernism" is a survey of Camille Pissarro's work, shining a spotlight on his collaborative relationships with his contemporaries.
Andrea Blum’s exhibition “Parallel Lives” fills the annex in Kunsthaus Baselland with a selection of work looking at our connection to the natural world.
Anna Maria Maiolino’s exhibition “In the sky I am one and many and as a human I am everything and nothing” brings together work from the last half a century.
"Lunar Conveniences” is an exhibition by the Chilean artist Francisco Sierra featuring a series of new paintings and a sculptural installation.
Beat Zoderer's exhibition "The Ultimate Sphere" features a series of sculptural works including a monumental sphere created from an assemblage of wooden boards.
Kara Walker’s “A Black Hole is Everything a Star Longs to Be” encompasses over 600 works on paper spanning the last 28 years.
Driven by the realization that our lives are shaped by the constant flow of data in the Information Age, “INFORMATION (Today)” is a group exhibition responding to the MoMA’s 1970 exhibition “INFORMATION.”
In Fondation Beyeler’s exhibition “CLOSE-UP,” the institution is sharing the work of nine women artists, who put a focus on the human form through portraits and self-portraits.