Founded in 1999 in London by Will Ramsay, the aim was to make contemporary art accessible to everyone, and to show you don’t need to be an art expert or a millionaire to enjoy and buy art….
Blog entry by Florence Reidenbach – in Berlin; Saturday, Nov. 12, 2011.
Yayoi Kusama had a vision from early on, and expressed it using a lot of different mediums, from paintings, to sculptures, and then through live art…
Blog entry by Monica Salazar – in Berlin; Monday, Nov. 7, 2011.
Blog entry by Virginia Wagner – in Berlin; Saturday, Nov. 5, 2011.
Lev Grossman, New York Times
Blog entry by Monica Salazar – in Berlin; Monday, October 31, 2011.
Blog entry by Devon Atkins – in Berlin; Friday, October 28, 2011.
Blog entry by Anna Freedman – in Berlin; Thursday, October 27, 2011.
Fredrich Seidenstücker had a particular quirkiness when it came to taking photographs. Having taken interest in what others may consider distinctly mundane, he made a niche for himself in street and animal photography. He was most successful commercially in the years prior to WWII, at a time when his optimism and sense of humor could be reflected by society as a whole…
Blog entry by Monica Salazar – in Berlin; Wednesday, October 26, 2011.
Using analog style photography, accented with handwritten notes and sketched drawings of journalists and designers during the shows. The Berlin Fashionweek Phototdiary offers a peak into the behind the scenes images of fashionweek. …
/////in conjunction with HERE!HERE!THERE!
Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011; 9pm – 12am
Blog entry by Jeni Fulton – in Berlin; Friday, October 14, 2011.
A moiré pattern is an interference pattern created when two grids are overlaid at an angle. Christian Schwarzwald utilises this phenomenon to create intricate patterns in charcoal and acrylic on paper…
Blog entry by Monica Salazar – in Berlin; Thursday, October 13, 2011.
Blog entry by Samantha Manton – in Berlin; Tuesday, October 11, 2011.
It is the juxtaposition of small-scale, black and white, digitally produced prints with their much larger, full colour, analogously prepared counterparts on the walls of Klemm’s that arouses great curiosity at even the slightest glance through the gallery’s glass frontage. It is the relationship between the two that presents Viktoria Binschtok as a thoughtful and analytical artist whose pictorial explorations raise questions about visibility, function and artistic intent.