Menu

News / Simon Hantaï / Museum Exhibitions

Tatiana Trouvé, Desire Lines, 2015 © Tatiana Trouvé. Photo: Aurélien Mole

On View

Gigantisme
Art & Industrie

Through January 5, 2020
Frac Grand Large—Hauts-de-France, Dunkerque, France
www.fracnpdc.fr

This exhibition features large-scale installations, in situ works, sculptures, paintings, films, and performances that embody encounters between artists, engineers, designers, and architects. Tatiana Trouvé’s Desire Lines, commissioned by Public Art Fund and presented in New York’s Central Park in 2015, is included, as is work by Simon Hantaï.

Tatiana Trouvé, Desire Lines, 2015 © Tatiana Trouvé. Photo: Aurélien Mole

Installation view, Le monde nouveau de Charlotte Perriand, Fondation Louis Vuitton, Paris, October 2, 2019–February 24, 2020. Artwork, left to right: © Robert Delaunay; © 2019 Calder Foundation, New York/ADAGP, Paris; © Archives Simon Hantaï/ADAGP, Paris, 2019. Photo: © Fondation Louis Vuitton/Marc Domage

On View

Simon Hantaï in
Le monde nouveau de Charlotte Perriand

Through February 24, 2020
Fondation Louis Vuitton, Paris
www.fondationlouisvuitton.fr

This large-scale exhibition dedicated to Charlotte Perriand (1903–1999), a pioneer of modernity, marks the twentieth anniversary of her death. Exploring the links between art, architecture, and design, this show pays tribute to her as an architect and a visionary. Work by Simon Hantaï is included.

Installation view, Le monde nouveau de Charlotte Perriand, Fondation Louis Vuitton, Paris, October 2, 2019–February 24, 2020. Artwork, left to right: © Robert Delaunay; © 2019 Calder Foundation, New York/ADAGP, Paris; © Archives Simon Hantaï/ADAGP, Paris, 2019. Photo: © Fondation Louis Vuitton/Marc Domage

Simon Hantaï, Untitled, 1973 © Archives Simon Hantaï/ADAGP, Paris, 2019. Photo: Clérin/Morin © Consortium Museum

Closed

Simon Hantaï in
Pattern, Crime & Decoration

May 16–October 20, 2019
Consortium Museum, Dijon, France
www.leconsortium.fr

Pattern, Crime & Decoration explores the groundbreaking, artist-led American art movement Pattern and Decoration, which started in the mid-1970s and lasted until the mid-1980s. Strongly grounded in feminism, it included many women artists and sought to highlight arts and crafts, which were often dismissed as belonging to the domestic or decorative sphere. In this exhibition artists from the Pattern and Decoration movement are presented alongside American and European artists from the same era whose work shares similar formal concerns including Simon Hantaï.

Simon Hantaï, Untitled, 1973 © Archives Simon Hantaï/ADAGP, Paris, 2019. Photo: Clérin/Morin © Consortium Museum