new exhibitions
KOREAN CULTURAL CENTRE UK

Grand Buildings, 1-3 Strand, (Entrance: Northumberland Ave), WC2N 5BW
020 7004 2600

www.kccuk.org.uk
info@kccuk.org.uk

Mon-Fri 10-5, Sat 11-5. Admission free

undergroundCharing Cross undergroundEmbankment


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Click to enlarge2017 KCCUK OPEN CALL II (JEONGWON EOM) : 1:60
Apr 3 - 22, 2017
As the winner of the 2017 KCCUK Open Call, Jeongwon Eom presents her first ever solo show in the UK (3 - 22 April 2017) where she will explore how one individual can use a series of self-measurements to creatively envisage their environment and make the territory surrounding it expand and grow.
 
The KCCUK Open Call is an exhibition programme at the Korean Cultural Centre UK that provides a springboard within the UK’s competitive art scene for emerging artists of Korean origin. This annual programme is open to various forms of creative artistic expression and communication and through individual and collaborative works attempts to heighten the attention drawn to UK-based Korean artists.
 
Jurors: Matt Williams (Curator, Institute of Contemporary Arts), Kirsty Ogg (Director, New Contemporaries) and Aaron Cezar (Director, Delfina Foundation)

REHEARSALS FROM THE KOREAN AVANT-GARDE PERFORMANCE ARCHIVE
Jun 27 - Aug 19, 2017 FINAL WEEK
The exhibition explores the development of South Korea’s performance art scene during the late 60s and 70s. It focuses on how to engage with a non-Western history of performance art through live events, archival material and contemporary artistic practices.
press release

KCCUK 2017 ARTIST OF THE YEAR: KIM YONG-IK, WITH SPIKE ISLAND
Sep 26 - Nov 4, 2017
Private view Mon Sep 25 6pm - 9pm
Spike Island, Bristol and the Korean Cultural Centre UK, London announce two exhibitions from Korean artist Kim Yong-Ik (b. 1947), marking his first solo presentation in Europe. Kim’s 40 year career as an artist, activist and teacher - spanning a turbulent struggle from dictatorship to democracy in South Korea - has had a profound impact on the country’s modern art history, influencing many younger artists. The exhibition at Spike Island surveys an array of works from the 1970s onwards, whilst KCCUK focuses on Kim’s paintings from the 1980s and 1990s. Part of the Korea/UK Season, a programme of extensive cultural events across the UK celebrating Korean creatives, these exhibitions provide a timely insight into Kim’s influential oeuvre.

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