Duane Hanson in
Hyperrealistic Sculpture. Almost Alive
November 29, 2018–March 10, 2019
Heydar Aliyev Center, Baku, Azerbaijan
Hyperrealistic Sculpture. Almost Alive gives an overview of hyperrealism as a movement over the past fifty years. The exhibition traces this art from the 1960s to the present, but also shows that the depictions of human physicality are always influenced by the respective zeitgeist of their time. This show was initially produced under the title Almost Alive: Hyperrealistic Sculptures in Art by the Kunsthalle Tübingen, Germany. Work by Duane Hanson is included.
Duane Hanson, Bodybuilder, 1990 © 2019 Estate of Duane Hanson/Licensed by VAGA at Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York
Duane Hanson in
Almost Alive: Hyperrealistic Sculptures in Art
July 21–October 21, 2018
Kunsthalle Tübingen, Germany
Almost Alive: Hyperrealistic Sculptures in Art gives an overview of hyperrealism as a movement over the past fifty years. The exhibition traces this art from the 1960s to the present, but also shows that the depictions of human physicality are always influenced by the respective zeitgeist of their time. Work by Duane Hanson is included.
Installation view, Almost Alive: Hyperrealistic Sculptures in Art, Kunsthalle Tübingen, Germany, July 21–October 21, 2018. Artwork © Estate of Duane Hanson/Licensed by VAGA, New York. Photo: Ulrich Metz
Collection François Pinault
June 23–September 9, 2018
Couvent des Jacobins and Musée des Beaux-Arts, Rennes, France
The city of Rennes will host an exhibition of works from the Pinault collection under the title “Debout!”. More than sixty works by twenty renowned artists will be on display in locations and institutions around the city. Work by Duane Hanson, Thomas Houseago, and Tatiana Trouvé will be included.
Thomas Houseago, Baby, 2009–10 © Thomas Houseago
Sculpture, Color, and the Body (1300–Now)
March 21–July 22, 2018
Met Breuer, New York
Seven hundred years of sculptural practice—spanning fourteenth-century Europe to the global present—will be examined anew. Like Life: Sculpture, Color, and the Body (1300–Now) will explore narratives of sculpture in which artists have sought to replicate the literal, living presence of the human body. Work by Duane Hanson and Jeff Koons will be included.
Jeff Koons, Buster Keaton, 1988 © Jeff Koons
Duane Hanson in
March 10–July 1, 2018
This exhibition shows a unique selection of thirty-five three-dimensional works
by twenty-eight artists. Hyperrealism Sculpture is an overview of the worldwide developments in hyperrealist sculpture over the past fifty years. Work by Duane Hanson is included.
Duane Hanson, Bodybuilder, 1990 © Estate of Duane Hanson/Licensed by VAGA, New York
No Place Like Home
March 1–June 3, 2018
Museu Coleção Berardo, Lisbon, Portugal
In celebration of Dada’s one hundredth anniversary in 2016 and the centennial of Marcel Duchamp’s Fountain in 2017, this exhibition examines how artists have incorporated commonplace household items into their work, removing these objects from the context of the home in ways that subvert the experiences of daily life. This exhibit has traveled from the Israel Museum in Jerusalem. Work by Duchamp, Duane Hanson, Damien Hirst, Man Ray, Takashi Murakami, Nam June Paik, Robert Therrien, and Andy Warhol is included.
Robert Therrien, No title (table leg), 2010 © Robert Therrien/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. Photo: Peter Cox
Duane Hanson in
October 20, 2017–February 18, 2018
National Gallery of Australia, Canberra
Asking the fundamental question “What makes us human?” Hyper Real provokes reflection, fascination, fear, and joy. The exhibition includes eerily lifelike sculptures and out-of-this-world virtual reality, and charts the evolution of hyperrealism into the twenty-first century. Work by Duane Hanson is included.
Duane Hanson, Two Workers, 1993, Siftung Haus der Geschichte der Bundesrepublik Deutschland © Estate of Duane Hanson/VAGA, licensed by Viscopy
August 26–September 10, 2017
Karma, Amagansett, New York
Dike Blair’s new oil paintings capture a split second of the observed world with deadpan perception. They bring attention to the banal and transitory details of everyday life, like a view of the sky from a window, the markings in a parking lot, or footprints in snow. Duane Hanson similarly works with the banal and commonplace, but offers people as his subjects. Life size and realistic down to the hair on their arms, their uncanniness is only furthered by their frozen state and the loneliness of their archetypal roles becomes obvious in their stares.
Dike Blair, Untitled, 2017
June 14–September 10, 2017
Palais de Tokyo, Paris
This exhibition explores the diorama as an unexpected source of inspiration for contemporary art. At the intersection of art, cinema, and theater, this cross-disciplinary exhibition recontextualizes the diorama with a renewed approach to the history of spectatorship, including the influence of science and technology on popular culture, fun fairs, and exhibitions. Work by Duane Hanson, Anselm Kiefer, Tatiana Trouvé, Jeff Wall, and Tom Wesselmann is included.
Tatiana Trouvé, Untitled, 2007 © ADAGP, Paris 2017. Photo by Daniele Resini