This week we turn our eye to Martin Creed’s highly praised show in Scotland, New York pays tribute to modern Tibetan artists, Rathbone Gallery is taken over by punk collagist Bäst, Phyllidda Barlow transforms V22 gallery into a Swamp, and Nick Meek
This week we turn our eye to Martin Creed’s highly praised show in Scotland, New York pays tribute to modern Tibetan artists, Rathbone Gallery is taken over by punk collagist Bäst, Phyllidda Barlow transforms V22 gallery into a Swamp, and Nick Meek comes to Colette in Paris.
Tuesday August 17 – Martin Creed at Fruitmarket Gallery, Edinburgh
Exhibition from the popular Turner Prize-winning artist at Scotland’s Fruitmarket Gallery taking in recent and specially created work. Typical of Creed’s interactive, user-friendly work, the gallery’s staircase has been transformed into a synthesizer for the duration of the exhibition, with each step hitting a different note.
Wednesday August 18 – Tradition Transformed: Tibetan Artists Respond at Rubin Museum of Art, New York
Engaging exhibition presenting modern Tibetan artists who blend a respect for their region’s traditions with a personalising and modernising process. Featuring nine different artists, including the wonderful Gonkar Gyatso.
Thursday August 19 – Nick Meek at Colette Gallery, Paris
Meek displays his colourful and entrancing photography work at AnOther favourite Colette in Paris throughout August. Should you fall desperately in love with any of the particular images, they are available for purchase.
Friday August 20 – Botulism by B Bäst at Rathbone Gallery, London
The Rathbone Gallery is host to the first solo exhibition by Brooklyn collagist Bäst, in which he displays his exciting new mixed media collection.
Saturday August 21 – Phyllida Barlow at V22 Gallery, London
Ashwin Street is a hub of creative energy in Dalston at the moment, featuring Café Oto and its unique music programming, the newly opened Dalston Roof Park, and the neighbouring V22 gallery. This week sees the last chance to catch an amazing exhibition by Phyllida Barlow before it closes on Sunday. Barlow’s large-scale installations transform the venue, taking the audience on a journey into her “Swamp.”