Palazzo Magnani, in Reggio Emilia, central Italy will stage a major exhibition of works by Jean Dubuffet. Running from 17th November to 3rd March 2019, the exhibition will feature 140 works including paintings, drawings, sculptures, poems and archival materials from the collections of Fondation Dubuffet and Musée des Arts Décoratifs, Paris, as well as museums and private collections from France, Switzerland, Austria, and Italy. Jean Dubuffet: Art at Play will be curated by Martina Mazzotta an
Don't miss the segment "Jean Dubuffet: Art of the outsider" on CBS Sunday Morning in which Arne Glimcher, the founder of Pace Gallery, discusses the life and work of Jean Dubuffet with Serena Altschul. The segment was filmed in the current exhibition Jean Dubuffet: Théâtres de mémoire at 510 West 25th Street in New York, and features archival images and videos of the late artist, who has been represented by Pace since first meeting Glimcher in 1966. Watch the video here.
Pace Gallery is pleased to announce the upcoming exhibition Jean Dubuffet: Théâtres de mémoire, which will be on view this fall in London. Andy Battaglia of ArtNEWS writes about the historical significance of this exhibition, which unites several monumental-sized paintings from Dubuffet's series, Théâtres de Mémoire, dating from 1975 and 1978. This presentation marks the 50th anniversary of Jean Dubuffet working with Pace Gallery. To read the full article, click here. Jean Dubuffet: Théâtres d
Jean Dubuffet will be the focus of two concurrent exhibitions in Amsterdam opening July 1, 2017. Jean Dubuffet: The Deep End will present the entire collection of works by Dubuffet held by the Stedelijk Museum. Beginning with paintings and lithographs in the 1950's, and moving through the artist's shift to emphasis on paintings and sculptures in the 1960's, the exhibition is unified by the driving interrogation behind Dubuffet's artistic expression: "How can you capture thoughts that shoot off i
Dubuffet Drawings: 1935-1962 opens at the Hammer Museum on Sunday, January 29. The exhibition looks specifcally at drawing as a medium through which Dubuffet explored new subjects and techniques. This is the second leg of the exhibition, which has travelled from the Morgan Museum & Library in New York. The exhibition will be on view from January 29 through April 30, 2017 at the Hammer Museum in Los Angeles, California. The Hammer Museum’s program “Artists Walk-through” has contemporary
Join Margaret Holben Ellis, Director of the Thaw Conservation Center and Lindsay Tyne, Assistant Paper Curator for a talk on Dubuffet Drawings 1935—1962 at The Morgan Library and Museum Friday, December 2 at 1pm. For more information visit the museum's website here. Dubuffet Drawings 1935—1962 will be on view at The Morgan Library and Museum through January 2, 2017.
The Morgan Library presents Dubuffet Drawings: 1935-1962, the first museum retrospective of Jean Dubuffet's works on paper. Featuring nearly one hundred works from the artist's most innovative years, the exhibition examines how drawing played a major role in Dubuffet's development as he explored on paper new subjects and techniques and experimented with non-traditional tools and modes of application. Dubuffet Drawings, 1935–1962 will be on view at the Morgan Library on September 30, 2016
Pace Gallery is pleased to present two large-scale works by French artist Jean Dubuffet on the occasion of FIAC and the 40th anniversary of the artist’s retrospective at the Grand Palais in Paris. Presented at Pace’s stand at will be Fête villageoise (1976). Line and color collide in this work comprised of collage elements mounted on canvas. Across the street from the main fair in front of the historic Petit Palais, will be the artist’s majestic Welcome Parade (1974-2008). Originally conceived
Pace is delighted to announce its participation in the 2013 edition of Foire Internationale d’Art Contemporain (FIAC), taking place at Paris’s Grand Palais from October 24 – 27, 2013. Featuring French artists Jean Dubuffet and Loris Gréaud alongside recent works by leading American, Asian, and European artists, the gallery’s stand (0.A44) will include photographs, works on paper, paintings, and sculpture.
The Brooklyn Rail features Alana Shilling's review of Jean Dubuffet: Excursions en no man's space in the October issue. Here's an excerpt: Excursions is a potentially intoxicating experience. Artists are arguably in the business of forming fantastic visions, and Dubuffet has a talent for railing against aesthetic mores with the conviction of a revolutionary and the whimsy of a child. In these drawings, the tidy separation between art and life deliquesces into a thousand narratives. As we
Pace is pleased to announce its inaugural participation in SP-Arte, taking place at the Pavilhão Ciccillo Matarazzo, in São Paulo from 4 – 7 April 2013. The gallery’s booth (G2) will include Joel, a large-scale oil-on-canvas portrait of American sculptor Joel Shapiro by Chuck Close; an elegant sculpture by Alexander Calder; a stained glass sculpture homage to the legendary Brazilian architect Oscar Niemeyer by Brian Clarke; and a painting by Mark Rothko. The gallery is proud to feature work
Jean Dubuffet (1901-85) set out to smash the beauty and intellectual elegance of the Ecole de Paris and ended up making the brightly coloured, madly scrawled, goofy paintings that somehow embodied the last moments of French modernism. The works here retain that inescapably French refinement but are also vital, spontaneous, yet looser than his early style. They confirm Dubuffet as a bridge between Surrealism – Miró, as well as graffiti art, was a key influence – and the post-1960s sensibility; in
Jean Dubuffet (1901 – 1985) began his professional life as a wine merchant, but by age 41 he had devoted himself full-time to painting—his true passion, and one that had begun years earlier when he briefly attended the Académie Julian in Paris. After the French liberation, Dubuffet developed a “Surrealist desire” to seek inspiration from street artists, reclusive madmen, and other eccentrics, as well as from the art of children all over Europe. He called this work “l’art brut” or raw art; it pos
It was the 1980s, and Jean Dubuffet wanted to be something of an artistic bad boy again. He'd become France's most famous and critically adored artist—best known for messy, tactile paintings that read like expressive updates of cave drawings and tribal totems. By then, the artist had lost interest in his most controversial early works. "He told me that their vitality was only in the period of time where they were provocative," says Arne Glimcher, Pace Gallery founder and chairman. But he still h