For the 51st edition of Art Cologne, the oldest art fair in the world appears more dynamic and international than ever.
Artist studios are both workplaces and places of study, spaces where an artist’s momentary passions are made visible, where abandoned works and works in progress are heaped together, regardless of whether they will eventually be realized or left behind for good.
Despite having had a stable foothold on the market since 1967, Art Cologne is still innovating, with a number of new initiatives appearing in recent years, as well as the appearance of concurrent events — notably since the arrival of Daniel Hug, oft-credited with the revivification of the veteran
Art Brussels, Independent and Poppositions wrapped up on Sunday for another year, yet the Belgian capital continues to put on an impressive show. The fairs may have packed up but there is still time to tour the city’s burgeoning local scene with high quality exhibitions from non-profits, private
As the art world convenes in the Belgian, and de facto European, capital for the most important week of the Brusselian art calendar, we see the persistence of Art Brussels’ white cube formula with big names, big collectors and most likely big sales, with a handful of booths standing out —
Benitha Perciyal is a young artist from Chennai (formerly Madras) in the Tamil Nadu region of south India. Such a geographical location proves a complex one for artists in a country where much is centralized in the north.
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Born in Hyderabad, Imran Qureshi lives and works in Lahore, Pakistan. Like the majority of his fellow compatriots, Qureshi’s studies, research and artistic practice were largely influenced by the longstanding tradition of miniature