new exhibitions

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May 25, 2018 talk/event
Graeme Todd will discuss his current exhibition at Laure Genillard Gallery with painter Scott McCracken from Turps Banana. The gallery will be open from 1pm to allow visitors to see the exhibition before the event starts at 5pm.
The exhibition spans the last ten years of Graeme Todd's practice, exploring the spatial construction and material property of painting and the material world. Graeme Todd (b.1962, Glasgow) lives and works in Dunbar, East Lothian. He has exhibited widely both nationally and internationally. A major exhibition of his work will take place at Summerhall in Edinburgh later this year. Recent solo exhibitions include: Street Hermit, Galleria Alessandra Bonomo, Rome 2018 and The View from Now Here, Eagle Gallery London, 2015. His works are held in the collections of Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art, Kunsthaus Zurich and Migros Museum in Zurich, Arts Council of England and other public and private collections.
This event is free to attend.
5pm - 6pm at Laure Genillard Gallery

Feb 16 - Apr 6, 2019
Laure Genillard is pleased to present a solo show by Paris-based artist Michel Verjux (Chalon-Sur-Saône, 1956). Since 1983 he has used light as the primary medium of his oeuvre, employing theatre spotlights and projectors to construct seemingly physical yet impalpable environments. Through multiple profiles, cuts and fragments, his circular and truncated free forms are not just reflected light, but shadows and halos adapted to a given space and related to a specific moment in time. The ‘éclairages’ are pointed, framed and focused to create interruptions and interactions with different elements, revealing volumes and planes of the surrounding space. The plasticity of Verjux’s habitats, created through the pondered juxtaposition of extremes, is a negotiation of positive and negative, full and vacant, the lighted and the dark.
press release

Apr 19 - Jun 15, 2019
Private view Thu Apr 18 6pm - 8pm
“Out of Eye”: on a basic level, “out of” might simply mean “from”. Yet it is not difficult to imagine a second meaning, the suspicion of something removed, or cut out, of the eye. Going further, we might suggest a third reading: the beyond. Something out of the eye is, in part, something which lies outside the eye’s range; outside standard perception, cognition or experience.
Curated by Tony Tremlett
press release


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