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Gagosian’s “Houseago | Rodin” creates a dialogue between new sculptural works by Thomas Houseago and Auguste Rodin’s historic bronze sculptures.
September 9, 2021 - December 18, 2021
Open through December 18, Gagosian’s “Houseago | Rodin” creates a dialogue between new sculptural works by Thomas Houseago and Auguste Rodin’s historic bronze sculptures. Presented in partnership with Paris’s Musée Rodin, viewers at the Davies Street gallery will discover that the artists’ works are similar in their fascination with the dynamics of the human body. Made more than 100 years apart, the conversation created when presented together shines a light on the visceral figures of Houseago, who navigate the ongoing struggles of humanity, and how they look to Rodin’s sculpted implications of pathos, warmth, and movement. Coinciding with the occasion of the show, the gallery is also presenting a public artwork in Berkeley Square, Rodin’s 1908 Monument à Whistler - Muse new, bras coupés, on view through March 2022.
Annina Roescheisen's "Vibrational Strings" follows her ongoing exploration of the effects of imperceptible elements on our physicality and emotions.
Mitchell Anderson's "Flower Paintings" explores ideas of monochrome, titled in reference to the famous series by Andy Warhol.
The inaugural exhibition at Pace’s new London gallery space, “Mark Rothko 1968: Clearing Away” features paintings on paper created in the later years of Rothko’s life.
Ibrahim Mahama's "Lazarus" offers a narrative on the passage of time and concepts of obsolescence and regeneration.
Pamela Rosenkranz’s first solo exhibition at Sprüth Magers in London, “Healer” follows the artist’s exploration of the authenticity of the human experience.
Filling both of Hauser & Wirth’s London galleries, George Condo’s “Ideals of the Unfound Truth" features a series of new drawings and paintings.
Part of The EY Tate Arts Partnership, “The Making of Rodin” dives into the unconventional sculpting practice of Auguste Rodin.
The first of its kind, Thaddaeus Ropac’s exhibition “Please Touch: Marcel Duchamp and the Fetish” looks at the recurring themes of fetishism and the fetish throughout Duchamp’s artistic oeuvre.