Wednesday, November 29, 2017, 7pm
Camberwell College of Arts, London
Katharina Grosse will discuss her practice and current solo exhibition at the South London Gallery as part of
the Open-Talks series. Conceived by
the South London Gallery and the Camberwell College of Arts, this series offers an alternative curriculum that synthesizes the current interests and research focus of both institutions. To attend the event, purchase tickets at www.tripgiving.uk.
Photo: Andrea Stappert
Sunday, October 1, 2017, 8pm
South London Gallery
Katharina Grosse and musician Stefan Schneider present the UK premiere of Tiergarten, a performance based upon material from their recent collaborative LP named after the park in central Berlin. Playing together, the artists move between analogue synthesizers and spoken word, “interacting, communicating, contemplating, complementing each other through their instruments and intuitions.”
To book, call +44 20 7703 6120
Photo: Andreas Schiko
Honors Women Artists
Each year at their annual gala, the Hirshhorn celebrates incredible artists from around the world who throughout their careers continue to challenge and inspire. This year Hirshhorn director Melissa Chiu is proud to honor thirty-one outstanding female artists—from pioneers of performance and video art to emerging painters and sculptors—whose collective contributions to the field have transformed the way we look at art and set the stage for generations of creative talents yet to come. Artists to be honored include Rachel Feinstein, Katharina Grosse, Taryn Simon, and Tatiana Trouvé. The gala will take place on November 6 at Lincoln Center in New York.
The new Gagosian Quarterly offers unprecedented behind-the-art access, and insightful editorials by leading art world professionals. The Spring 2017 launch issue features a cover by Rudolf Stingel, along with articles on Pablo Picasso, Jeff Koons, Cy Twombly, and Taryn Simon. Highlights include conversations with Katy Siegel and Christopher Wool, Nicolas Berggruen, Katharina Grosse, Thomas Houseago, Alex Israel and Bret Easton Ellis, among others. http://gagosianquarterly.com
Cover by Rudolf Stingel
Gesten in der Malerei von Roy Lichtenstein bis Katharina Grosse
Through August 18, 2019
Kunst Museum Winterthur, Switzerland
In 1965 Roy Lichtenstein created his famous Brushstrokes and in doing so highlighted the fundamental elements of the image, such as the appearance of the colors and the pigment, the color fields and their limits, and not least the application of paint in the form of a gesture. This exhibition aims to explore the sheer range of gestures in contemporary painting. Work by Katharina Grosse, Roy Lichtenstein, and David Reed is included.
Katharina Grosse, Untitled, 2011 © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn, 2019
Amulet or He calls it chaos
Through June 1, 2019
500 Capp Street Foundation, San Francisco
This two-part exhibition uses sculpture, video, and painting as a way to restructure the narrative. Amulet or He calls it chaos chooses the illogical, philosophical, yet recognizable material world of magical realism, while also addressing the power and sensitivity of architecture, gender, politics, and mortality. Work by Katharina Grosse and Cindy Sherman is included.
Katharina Grosse, Untitled, 2017, installation view, Amulet or He calls it chaos, 500 Capp Street Foundation, San Francisco, March 9–June 1, 2019. Artwork © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn, 2019. Photo: Preston/Kalogiros
Through June 2, 2019
Guangzhou K11 Art Mall, China
Guangzhou’s K11 Art Mall hosts a major exhibition originally created by Katharina Grosse for Shanghai’s chi K11 art museum.
Installation view, Katharina Grosse: Mumbling Mud, chi K11 art museum, Shanghai, November 10, 2018–February 24, 2019 © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn, 2019. Photo: JJYPHOTO, courtesy K11 Art Foundation and Galerie nächst St. Stephan, Vienna
Katharina Grosse in
Through June 12, 2019
Staatliche Kunstsammlungen Dresden, Germany
This exhibition of works from the first half of the nineteenth century brings together works from the collection of Staatliche Kunstsammlungen Dresden related to themes of forests, trees, and hunting. A monumental work by Katharina Grosse appears alongside these Romantic and early Realist paintings, acting as both a corrective to and shift away from the earlier work.
Katharina Grosse, Untitled, 2015 © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn, 2018
Katharina Grosse in
In Bester Gesellschaft
Through August 4, 2019
Preußischer Kulturbesitz, Berlin
In bester Gesellschaft, which translates to In Good Company, presents a selection of the Berlin Kupferstichkabinett’s most important acquisitions from the past ten years, ranging from those dating to the late Middle Ages to recent works. Work by Katharina Grosse is included.
Katharina Grosse, Untitled, 2014 © VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn 2019
February 16, 2018–March 31, 2019
National Gallery, Prague
Katharina Grosse has been invited to develop a site-responsive work for the main hall of the Trade Fair Palace in the National Gallery, Prague. Wunderbild, which consists of two outsize paintings on cloth, hangs from the wall.
Installation view, Katharina Grosse: Wunderbild, National Gallery, Prague, February 16, 2018–March 31, 2019, commissioned by National Gallery Prague © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn. Photo: Nic Tenwiggenhorn, courtesy Galerie nächst St. Stephan, Gagosian, and König Gallery
November 10, 2018–February 24, 2019
chi K11 art museum, Shanghai
Katharina Grosse has been invited to create a major site-specific exhibition at chi K11 art museum. This is her first solo exhibition in China.
Installation view, Katharina Grosse: Mumbling Mud, chi K11 art museum, Shanghai, November 10, 2018–February 24, 2019 © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn, 2018. Photo: JJYPHOTO, courtesy of K11 Art Foundation and Galerie nächst St. Stephan, Vienna
The World on Paper
September 27, 2018–January 7, 2019
PalaisPopulaire by Deutsche Bank, Berlin
This exhibition includes works on paper by 133 artists from thirty-four countries and explores the evolution of this medium from postwar modernism to the digital age. Work by Ellen Gallagher and Katharina Grosse is included.
Ellen Gallagher, DeLuxe, 2004–05 (detail) © Ellen Gallagher
The Flexible Plan
The Rococo in Contemporary Art
September 23, 2018–January 6, 2019
Museum Morsbroich, Leverkusen, Germany
The Flexible Plan: The Rococo in Contemporary Art examines the survival of European grandeur in contemporary art. The exhibition presents a varied panorama of works against the backdrop of the Rococo castle that houses the museum. Work by Glenn Brown and Katharina Grosse is included.
Glenn Brown, The Life Hereafter, 2011, Scharpff Collection © Glenn Brown
Katharina Grosse and Tatiana Trouvé
Le numerose irregolarità
February 2–April 29, 2018
Villa Medici, Rome
The Villa Medici has created a program for female artists to recount different artistic and existential adventures. This show celebrates the work of Katharina Grosse and Tatiana Trouvé, two artists who blur the boundaries of painting, sculpture, and installation, and who are fascinated by the limits between inside and outside.
Installation view, Katharina Grosse and Tatiana Trouvé: Le numerose irregolarità, Villa Medici, Rome, February 2–April 29, 2018. Artwork © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn, 2018 and © Tatiana Trouvé. Photo: Alessandro Vasari
The Horse Trotted Another Couple of Meters, Then It Stopped
January 6–April 8, 2018
Carriageworks, Sydney, Australia
In this site-specific installation, Katharina Grosse envelops Carriageworks in more than 8,250 square meters of suspended fabric—draped, knotted, and hung across and between the architectural elements of the building—using a palette of raw color to create a vast painting over the layers of folds.
Installation view, Katharina Grosse: The Horse Trotted Another Couple of Meters, Then It Stopped, Carriageworks, Sydney, January 6–April 8, 2018. Artwork © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst, Bonn 2017. Photo: Zan Wimberley
This Drove my Mother up the Wall
September 28–December 3, 2017
South London Gallery
Katharina Grosse presents a site-specific painted installation in the South London Gallery’s main space. Continuing her exploration of the role of performance, the role of the artist’s body within painting, and sculptural practice, this new work is defined by a large empty rectangle on the floor, raising questions about time and action.
Installation view, Katharina Grosse: This Drove My Mother Up the Wall, South London Gallery, September 28–December 3, 2017