More than any other artist of his time, Richard Jackson has focused his attention on the radical expansion of painting. The Schirn is presenting a selection of his “Rooms” for the first time in an exhibition.
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How women surrealists (de)constructed gender and by doing so defied the fetishization of female beauty.
Hannah Ryggen admired the Mexican murals not only because of their powerful visual language. The revolutionary Muralists also created politically explosive works of art.
Before her last large retrospective opened at the MoMA in New York, Lee Krasner died. Today, her outstanding estate is managed in the heart of Chelsea.
Bring on the new decade: An overview of our fantastic exhibition program.
It took some years until Lee Krasner earned her well-deserved attention. But then she received a huge commission for a mural in Manhattan.
Video artist Mikhail Karikis explores how sound and the human voice strengthen the sense of community.
On these Afghan rugs, tradition and craft meet the wars and conflicts of today – and exert their very own fascination between works of art, souvenirs and pieces of furniture.
Long before Lee Krasner met Jackson Pollock, she shared an apartment with her partner Igor Pantuhoff in a rugged area of Chelsea. On their former rooftop you can still feel a strong connection to the artist.
Not another another roast? These artist cookbooks provide you with fresh inspiration – from Frida Kahlo’s wedding menu to Jackson Pollock’s apple cake and Olafur Eliasson’s sustainable farm-to-table cuisine.
2020 is going to be fantastic: The Schirn dedicates a first-time, major survey exhibition to the female contribution to Surrealism.
Whether in memory of Fritz Bauer or a call against the Vietnam War: The works of Tamara Grcic and Hannah Ryggen have a political strength in common. About polyphony and the intensity of artistic processes.
After the traumatic loss of a close friend, artist Hannah Perry deals with her trauma in the video work “Gush” – and with social media‘s ghostly presence in her grief.
But Karla Black has found her niche: With body butter, powder and Vaseline, the Scottish artist explores the very own conditions of everyday materials.