ViewZine Admin

ViewZine's Selection of Exhibitions of the Week

ViewZine Admin
ViewZine's Selection of Exhibitions of the Week


14 Jun 2019 – 10 Aug 2019

HackelBury Fine Art

In celebration of the gallery's twenty-first anniversary, HackelBury Fine Art is pleased to present Twenty-one, 14thJune – 10th August 2019This exhibition looks to the future of the Gallery by highlighting new and key works from their artists.

Alex Lowery & Graeme Williams: Painting West Bay, Photographing South Africa

7 – 29 June 2019
curated by Art First

Eagle Gallery

Silent architectural exteriors, empty of human form but fully suggestive of human occupancy is Alex Lowery and Graeme Williams’s subject matter. The two artists work in quite different contexts and mediums yet produce images that share deep affinities – a connection which is revealed in the Eagle Gallery’s forthcoming exhibition, curated by Art First.

Dorset’s West Bay and the island of Portland have been leitmotifs in Alex Lowery’s paintings for over two decades. The bright marine light that pervades his work suggests the presence of the sea, while describing the man-made forms that exist at the sea’s edge: jetties, warehouses, piers and seafront homes. Lowery’s reductive, modernist approach creates a distinctive meditative beauty that is tinged with poetic melancholy.

Generation Y

Platform Foundation

10 - 28 June 2019

Platform Foundation inaugural exhibition is presented in partnership with Soho House & Co. and is curated by Kate Bryan, arts broadcaster and Head of Collections Soho House.

“Generation Y” will open to the public on June 10th and will feature a selection of 30 bright young artists from the Soho House Art Collection. This selling exhibition will show a diverse range of mediums, styles and genres, representing a cross-section of the work produced by emerging artists today.

Kate Bryan comments: “It’s no easy thing to be a young artist in London at the moment and I am so thrilled that Platform Foundation exists as a vehicle to select, support, promote and sell work with the added benefit of being a not for profit space.”

Merete Rasmussen: New Work

14 Jun 2019 – 17 Aug 2019

Pangolin London

Pangolin London are delighted to present an exhibition of exquisite new work by Merete Rasmussen. Known for her signature abstract ceramic and bronze forms brought to life with bold, bright colour this highly anticipated solo show is her first since leaving London for the beautiful countryside of East Sussex four years ago.

Merete Rasmussen has been working the same stoneware for over twenty years to create her boldly coloured, gravity-defying sculptural ceramics. Widely collected across the globe and by institutions such as the Victoria and Albert Museum and the Museum of Art & Design, New York, Rasmussen's hand-built ceramics and cast bronzes delight the eye with their flowing forms and movement.

Liz Johnson Artur: If you know the beginning, the end is no trouble

14 Jun 2019 – 1 Sep 2019

South London Gallery

Russian-Ghanaian artist Liz Johnson Artur presents a new body of work alongside photographs selected from her substantial archive documenting the lives of people from the African diaspora.

For more than three decades Artur has taken photographs across Europe, America, Africa and the Caribbean, in an ongoing project she calls the Black Balloon Archive. This solo show focuses on London, where she has lived since 1991, capturing the richness and complexity of Black British life.

Sophie Seita. My Little Enlightenment Plays

14 Jun 2019 – 6 Jul 2019

SPACE Studios

Highlighting the Enlightenment’s relevance to our contemporary artistic and political preoccupation with ‘values’ and ‘truth’, the exhibition tests knowledge, universality, rationality, certain forms of empiricism, individuality and progress, asking: for what and whom? How and how far? In a time of ‘alternative facts’, how can we salvage the speculative in creative work and follow its utopian promise towards imaginative ways of producing and distributing knowledge? What would a new feminist, queer, and welcoming ‘Republic of Letters’ look like today?