The first in what will be an ongoing series of different projects by guest curators, ‘New Romantics’ curated by well-known writer and critic Mary Corrigall explores the thematics of romanticism through the lens of contemporary emerging artists based in Cape Town and Johannesburg. The exhibition opened on January 30 and will close on March 06.
Barnard will be participating in the sixth edition of the Investec Cape Town Art Fair (ICTAF) from Friday 16 – 18 February 2018 at the Cape Town International Convention Centre (CTICC).
This curated presentation will include new works by Richard Mudariki, Lien Botha, Tom Cullberg, Alex Emsley, Ryan Hewett, Sarah Biggs, MJ Lourens, Virginia MacKenny, Ndikhumbule Ngqinambi, Katherine Spindler, Jaco van Schalkwyk, Robyn Penn & Alexia Vogel.
Please find us at Booth B5.
In seven days time Barnard will open Mary Corrigall’s curatorial exploration into the effervescent theme of Romanticism, evinced by artists based predominantly in Cape Town. It brings together a new and established generation of painters preoccupied with the area where nature, science and the sublime converge under the banner of a title referring to a movement that dates back to the late 18th century. Works by Barnard artists – Alexia Vogel, Sarah Biggs and Robyn Penn will be joined by those produced by Heidi Fourie, Ronél de Jager, Rosie Mudge and Marcus Neustetter. Be sure to join us from 18:30 onwards.
Showcasing signature works by the gallery’s stable alongside works by invited artists this exhibition reviews examples of highlights from the past year while introducing examples of exciting collaborations planned for 2018.
Barnard Collective includes works by Alexia Vogel, Sarah Biggs, Lien Botha, Hugh Byrne, Tom Cullberg, Alex Emsley, Ryan Hewett, MJ Lourens, Virginia MacKenny, Richard Mudariki, Ndikhumbule Ngqinambi, Robyn Penn, Katherine Spindler, Alastair Whitton and Jaco van Schalkwyk. The exhibition will run through to 23 January, 2018.
Showcasing signature works by the gallery’s stable along side works by invited artists this exhibition reviews examples of highlights from the past year while introducing examples of exciting collaborations planned for 2018.
Barnard Collective includes works by Alexia Vogel, Sarah Biggs, Lien Botha, Hugh Byrne, Tom Cullberg, Alex Emsley, Ryan Hewett, MJ Lourens, Virginia MacKenny, Richard Mudariki, Ndikhumbule Ngqinambi, Robyn Penn, Katherine Spindler, Alastair Whitton and Jaco van Schalkwyk. The show will open to the public from 6 December running through 23 January, 2018.
Barnard is pleased to announce its participation in AKAA at Carreu du Temple showcasing a presentation of new paintings by Ryan Hewett, Alexia Vogel, Jaco van Schalkwyk, Sarah Biggs, MJ Lourens, Ndikhumbule Ngqinambi, Robyn Penn, Katherine Spindler and photographs by Lien Botha and Alastair Whitton.
Barnard looks forward to welcoming and connecting with you to Booth C3.
2017 marks the first year that Barnard will be participating in the Parisian Art Fair entitled, Also Known As Africa (AKAA). This fair will be taking place from 10 – 12 November at Carreu du Temple, Paris, France. The Gallery’s presentation will focus on the exploration and investigation of paint and the treatment of the photographic medium within a South African context. New paintings by Alexia Vogel, Jaco van Schalkwyk, Sarah Biggs, MJ Lourens, Robyn Penn, Katherine Spindler and Ryan Hewett will be on show as well as photographs by Alastair Whitton and Lien Botha. Find us at Booth C3.
For more information regarding AKAA please click here.
Robyn Penn in collaboration with master printer Jillian Ross and David Krut Workshop presents ‘the making’ of the artist’s series of work The Map is not the territory. The exhibition will be accompanied by workshop demonstrations of the print process alongside working drawings, colour swatches and test plates at David Krut’s Arts-on-Main venue. The exhibition opens on 15 July at 2pm.
For those who may have missed Robyn Penn’s recent interview in VISI, please click here.
Following her successful solo show Paradise Lost at Barnard Gallery in January of this year, Robyn Penn has continued to push the boundaries of her own practice in recent work. Preoccupied with the crisis of climate change, Penn’s work sees the image of the cloud act as a reoccurring reference to environmental debates as well as a symbol for an uncertainty and unease that is both global and personal. Influenced by Romanticism, her meditative renderings of the cloud across media also explore the opposing feelings of intense anxiety and acute wonder that characterise the Sublime.
To view a catalogue featuring a selection of available work by Robyn Penn, please click here.