new exhibitions
SADIE COLES HQ

62 Kingly Street, W1B5QN
020 7493 8611

www.sadiecoles.com
info@sadiecoles.com

Tue-Sat 11-6 & by appt

undergroundOxford Street undergroundPiccadilly Circus


CO WESTERIK : BODY AND LANDSCAPE
Sep 20 - Nov 2, 2019
Charts the late prolific phase of Co Westerik – whose oeuvre up to the present has been largely unknown outside The Netherlands – through numerous paintings and works on paper that span the last two decades of the artist’s life. The exhibition follows the revelatory retrospective Everyday Wonder presented at the Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen earlier this year, curated by Francesco Stocchi.
press release

JORDAN WOLFSON : ARTISTS FRIENDS RACISTS
Jan 31 - Feb 29, 2020
In his second exhibition with Sadie Coles HQ, Jordan Wolfson presents a new installation consisting of multiple HYPERVSN 3D holographic displays. Arranged in a grid, these devices project a range of imagery developed by the artist to create a multipart digital mirage, alternately synchronised and syncopated. The exhibition also features a series of wall-mounted brass panels overlaid by snapshot photographs from Wolfson’s childhood. A concurrent installation of the works will be on view at David Zwirner, Paris, opening 6 February.
press release

Click to enlargeSARAH LUCAS : HONEY PIE
Mar 16 - May 10, 2020
Sadie Coles HQ presents HONEY PIE, an exhibition by Sarah Lucas featuring new sculptures extending her long-term Bunny series into dynamic and exuberant new forms. First conceived in 1997, Lucas’s Bunny sculptures are rendered from stuffed tights, stockings and shoes to evoke female nudes reclining on chairs in states of abandon and vulnerability. Her latest sculptures both revitalise and unravel this formula – using an array of domestic furniture and flamboyant footwear to embolden the more complicated contortions that the figures assume. Bright colours applied to the limbs give the ensemble the appearance of a surrealist, exotic and comedic chorus line – one that is more confident, combative and individualistic than the Bunny sculptures of the ‘90s. Lucas’s biomorphic characters channel the themes that have defined her career, from the anthropomorphic potential of found objects to the eroticisation of the female body.

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