For Beauty Is Nothing But The Beginning Of Terror: Maggi Hambling Paintings And Drawings, 1960-

CAFA Art Museum, Beijing
9 March – 1 May, 2019

British artist Maggi Hambling's first exhibition in China, showcases about 60 Maggi Hambling's works from the 1960s to the present day. For Hambling, 'the basis of any work of art must be love', a love which is passionate, disturbing, gentle and fragile. Hambling's paintings are vivid and visceral, from the heart. The exhibition title 'For Beauty Is Nothing But the Beginning of Terror', precisely reflect her feelings about the ocean – beautiful, scary and powerful – which she attempts to capture in many of her paintings.

Land: Zhang Huan and Li Binyuan

MoMA PS1, New York
15 April - 3 September, 2018

The exhibition brings together a selection of performance works by two Chinese artists of different generations, both of whom address the changing relationship between the body and the land in contemporary China, comprising videos and photographs of early performance works by Zhang Huan (Chinese, b. 1965) and those of more recent performances by Li Binyuan (Chinese, b. 1985).

Andreas Gursky

Hayward Gallery, Southbank Centre, London
25 January – 22 April, 2018

The exhibition features approximately 60 of the artist's ground-breaking photographs, from the 1980s through to his most recent work. Andreas Gursky is known for his large-scale, often spectacular pictures that portray emblematic sites and scenes of the global economy and contemporary life. His monumental, digitally enhanced works depict massive man-made structures and huge gatherings of people in nightclubs, factories, arenas, and vast landscapes.

Baselitz. Preview with Review

Hungarian National Gallery, Budapest
1 April – 2 July, 2017

Georg Baselitz, a painter, sculptor and printmaker, was born in 1938 in Deutschbaselitz. As one of the most famous German artists of our times, Baselitz's work firmly rooted in the traditions of German painting, yet beyond all artistic movements and styles, making him an exceptionally autonomous figure in art. For over fifty years, continuous renewal and critical (self-)reflection have been the centre of Baselitz's art. The approach to his own past and memories, removing them from their original historical context and period, he brings past details into the present, and adapts them to the new place and time, thus creating a new tradition and a 'new past'.

David Hockney

Tate Britain, London
9 February – 29 May, 2017

An important contributor to the pop art movement of the 1960s, David Hockney is considered one of the most influential British artists of the twentieth century. More than 250 works is on display, many of which have been in private collections and not on public display for decades, showing his development from an art student in the 1960s to the present day. Among the famous paintings on show is the 1967 artwork A Bigger Splash.

Unfinished: Thoughts Left Visible

The Met Breuer, New York
18 March – 4 September, 2016

The exhibition addresses a subject critical to artistic practice: the question of when a work of art is finished. Beginning with the Renaissance masters, this scholarly and innovative exhibition examines the term "unfinished" in its broadest possible sense, including works left incomplete by their makers, which often give insight into the process of their creation, but also those intentionally unfinished—aesthetic that embraces the unresolved and open-ended. Some of history's greatest artists explored such an aesthetic, among them Titian, Rembrandt, Turner, and Cézanne.

Anselm Kiefer: I Sette Palazzi Celesti 2004-2015

Fondazione HangarBicocca, Milano, Italy
From 25 September, 2015 till 2018

HangarBicocca unveils the new installation by Anselm Kiefer: the new display, is an expansion of The Seven Heavenly Palaces, the permanent work conceived for the opening of HangarBicocca in 2004. Together with the seven "towers", five large-scale paintings, made between 2009 and 2013 but never shown until now.

Tracey Emin | Egon Schiele: Where I Want to Go

Leopold Museum, Vienna, Austria
24 April, 2015 – 14 September, 2015

The exhibition features recent and entirely new works and installations by Tracey Emin which will at times enter into a dialogue with select drawings and written documents by Egon Schiele. Tracey Emin’s interest in the masters of Modernism, and first and foremost in Egon Schiele, has an influence on her paintings, monotypes and drawings that is not to be underestimated. Using Expressionist elements and themes, her works address complex personal issues and concepts of self-portrayal. The juxtaposition of Tracey Emin’s works with those of Egon Schiele exposes similarities in the artistic aspirations of both artists and allows for a new visual experience.

Jean Dubuffet: Soul of the Underground

MoMA The Museum of Modern Art, New York
18 October, 2014 – 5 April, 2015

The show illuminates Jean Dubuffet (French, 1901–1985) his radical experimentation with form and material. He revolutionized lithography, experimenting with textures by attacking lithographic stones with sandpaper, rags, and chemicals, and creating images with dirt, fruit peels, leaves, and other organic materials. Drawings in ink or gouache mimicked these feats of combination and re-combination, resulting in surfaces of decaying or ever-expanding membranes. Dubuffet believed that the future of art was to be found just underfoot.

Egon Schiele: Portraits

Neue Galerie, New York
9 October, 2014 - 19 January, 2015

The first American exhibition to focus on Schiele’s portraiture, opens at the Neue Galerie. The Austrian painter Egon Schiele was an artist who never made it out of his 20s, died at the age of 28. The show including 125 paintings, drawings and sculptural pieces, focuses on six groupings of the artist's work: family and academy, fellow Artists, sitters and patrons, lovers, eros, and self-portraits.

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