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Doug Aitken (born 1968 in Redondo Beach, CA, US) has developed a multimedia oeuvre that both studies and leads into new art forms. His work spans a wide array of mediums, integrating film, sound, photography, sculpture, performance, happenings, and site-specific installations. He creates immersive multimedia landscapes and disrupts the conventions of the contemporary art world.

Jean-Marie Appriou’s (born 1986 in Brest, FR) sculptures evoke archaic forms and are inspired by contemporary, but also mythological and futuristic worlds. His works are often crafted from the very modern material of aluminum, the design possibilities of which the artist constantly expands upon through experimentation and in combination with other metals. By alluding to familiar forms, be they animal or human, and developing his unique, almost alchemical approach to his source material, Appriou has created his very own mythology.

Walead Beshty’s (born 1976 in London, UK) artistic work encompasses a wide range of media such as photography, sculpture, installation, prints, drawing, and collage. Beshty’s works are developed in series, which, over the years, evolve into comprehensive work complexes. Beshty explores how the art system influences art production and how resulting works can shape this. His work is based on an awareness of the interactions between the social context and the social conditions: Materials, production conditions, studio, and exhibition spaces, transport systems, institutions and the environment of education, criticism, the public, collectors, the art market, etc.—all these are the basis of his work. They help determine how a work of art is created, presented, and ultimately perceived.

Lucas Blalock (born 1978 in Asheville, NC, US) makes darkly comic photographs that probe discomfiting corners of the psyche while making a bawdy mess of staid photographic norms. His pictures are purposely awkward, ham-fisted, and jury-rigged. They are constructed with software that normally fades into the background, but which he thrusts center stage. Anyone with a rudimentary working knowledge of Photoshop can understand the methods Blalock employs—a jittery fuzz of clone stamping here, an irregular bit of masking there. Indeed, these are not the tricks he has up his sleeve. And this feeling that we can see the gears of the image turning is part of Blalock's program.

Martin Boyce’s (born 1967 in Hamilton, UK) work has a dark, pensively poetic undertone that augurs the end of an era. And not just the end of the 20th-century avant-garde, whose dreams and triumphs still echo in our present, but also the end of our very own time. Where the spirit of “form follows function” can be said to blow through his sculptures, drawings, and photographs, quiescent allusions to nature, poetry, and film noir are like shadows lingering over them. A sense of transience and abandonment inhabits Boyce’s work, giving it a romantic touch.

Joe Bradley’s (born 1975 in Kittery, ME, US) versatile painterly oeuvre has suggested allusions to Abstract Expressionism, to Philip Guston, or to Minimal Art, all with a very contemporarily distant, not entirely tangible twist that nonchalantly oscillates between irony and melancholy. Recently, however, Bradley has developed a new visual language that is entirely his own. Only in the past two years has the artist sparked a dialogue between his canvases and his works on paper—as if they were nodding to each other.

Angela Bulloch’s (born 1966 in Rainy River, ON, CA) work spans many forms, all of which manifest a fascination with systems, patterns and rules, and the creative territory between mathematics and aesthetics. A member of the Young British Artists, Bulloch consistently blurs boundaries between the perceived digital and analog, between virtuality and reality.

In his sculptures and collages, Valentin Carron (born 1977 in Martigny, CH) imitates traditional handicrafts and unknown artworks, as well as stereotypical modern and everyday forms. By appropriating these objects and styles, he questions originality, authenticity, and identity in the globalized world. He reformulates traditional handicrafts, mainly from his Swiss homeland, by substituting natural materials like wood for synthetic materials; conversely, he commissions well-trained craftsmen to create precious works imitating cheap industrial articles.

Verne Dawson’s (born 1961 in Meridianville, AL, US) approach to painting is that of an anthropologist studying ancient concepts of time and space, how they have affected humankind throughout its social and technical evolution, and in what way they are still present in our contemporary, everyday culture. He bridges the gap between past and present by dealing with astronomy, numerology, and myth, as the ideas and stories behind these fields continue to impact the way we perceive and experience life.

In a variety of media, including performance, drawings, photography, video, and sound pieces, Trisha Donnelly (born 1974 in San Francisco, CA, US) explores the relationship between the allure of occult experience and the material gestures, ciphers, and icons through which it is conjured. Contrary to much current art which draws on the legacy of psychedelic culture, Donnelly rarely relies on direct historical references: she never uses album covers, rare documents, or the paraphernalia associated with the cults of excess of the late 1960s—although the spirit of that age is a tangible presence in her art.

Since the 1980s, Carroll Dunham (born 1949 in New Haven, CT, US) has developed his visual style while creating a significant oeuvre encompassing painting, drawing, print, and sculpture. Minimalist at the outset, his abstract but organic forms became increasingly concrete, depicting series of recurrent figures. For a time, Dunham was principally preoccupied with the motif of bathers and the lush landscapes surrounding them, as well as with single trees. The personages depicted sustained several changes but always stemmed from precursory forms in his work.

Matias Faldbakken (born 1973 in Hobro, DK) often uses industrial materials and heavy-duty objects in his works, which he then manipulates or even partially destroys. By negating the functionality of these items and placing them within an art context, Faldbakken explores the tipping-over moment in which readymade and industrialized materials become recognized as art.

Concerned with the intimacy of time, the illustration of place, and exploration of mortality, Sam Falls (born 1984 in San Diego, CA, US) has created his own formal language by intertwining photography's core parameters of time and exposure with nature and her elements. Working largely outdoors with vernacular materials and nature as a site-specific subject, Falls abandons mechanical reproduction in favor of a more symbiotic relationship between subject and object. In doing so, he bridges the gap between photography, sculpture, and painting, as well as the divide between artist, object, and viewer.

Peter Fischli (born 1952 in Zurich, CH) and David Weiss (born 1946 in Zurich, CH; died 2012 in Zurich, CH) began collaborating in 1979 and created a significant body of work, which combined, rearranged, and even manipulated their daily experiences into something new and unexpected. Employing various media, including unfired clay, rubber, photography, and video, Fischli Weiss managed to playfully fuse the two ends of high and low art.

Liam Gillick (born 1964 in Aylesbury, UK) is known for work that deploys multiple forms to expose the new political control systems that emerged at the beginning of the 1990s. Gillick’s work exposes the dysfunctional aspects of a modernist legacy in terms of abstraction and architecture when framed within a globalized, neo-liberal consensus. His work extends into structural rethinking of the exhibition as a form. Over the last twenty-five years, Gillick has extended his practice into experimental venues and collaborative projects with artists including Philippe Parreno, Lawrence Weiner, Louise Lawler, and the band New Order.

John Giorno (born 1936 in New York, NY, US; died 2019 in New York, NY, US) is remembered for his remarkable spirit and craft, which expanded, transcended, and challenged the borders of different art forms. No other artist has woven poetry, visual art, sound performance, and dance as succinctly as Giorno did, while radically questioning their boundaries and interdependencies. In his Poem Paintings, Giorno transformed phrases originally found in his poems into bold, visual works. Explosive lines like “SPACE FORGETS YOU” provoke both identification and further contemplation.

TIS

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

Exhibition View, All In One, Galerie Eva Presenhuber, Zurich, 2020

TIS

FRANZ WEST 
Design for a poster (3 Skulpturen im Aussenraum Zürich)

2006
Acrylic, paper collage on foam core board
Image 44.5 x 50.5 cm / 17 1/2 x 19 3/4 inches
Frame 76 x 79.5 x 4 cm / 29 7/8 x 31 1/4 x 1 5/8 inches

JOSH SMITH 
Untitled

2019
Oil on canvas
76 x 61 cm / 30 x 24 inches

PETER FISCHLI / DAVID WEISS 
The Frozen Heart (Equilibres series)

1986
C-print, framed
Ed. 1/3
Sheet  45 x 30 cm / 17 3/4 x 11 3/4 inches
Frame  63 x 47 x 2.5 cm / 24 3/4 x 18 1/2 x 1 inches

JOHN GIORNO 
SPACE FORGETS YOU

2015
Screenprint and enamel on linen
101.5 x 101.5 cm / 40 x 40 inches

ALEX HUBBARD
Heimlich Strasse

2017
Aluminium panel, acrylic, pigmented urethane, fiberglass, epoxy resin on linen
127 x 91.5 x 4.5 cm / 50 x 36 x 1 3/4 inches

JEAN-FRÉDÉRIC SCHNYDER 
Studie 19

1997
Oil on canvas
30 x 21 cm / 11 3/4 x 8 1/4 inches

ANDREW LORD
two modeled skulls and base, the Bowery, August, 7 pm. (II)

2007
Ceramic and silver leaf; 2-parts
19 x 43.5 x 34 cm / 7 1/2 x 17 1/8 x 13 3/8 inches
Pedestal  49.5 x 39 x 96.5 cm / 19 1/2 x 15 1/4 x 38 inches

MICHAEL WILLIAMS 
Small Stuff 1

2017
Oil, pencil on canvas
61 x 45.5 x 2 cm / 24 x 18 x 7/8 inches

STEVEN SHEARER 
Woman II, Study for The Ornamentalist and Apprentice

2009
Pastel pencil on paper
Sheet 32 x 24 cm / 12 5/8 x 9 1/2 inches
Frame 54 x 45 x 4 cm / 21 1/4 x 17 3/4 x 1 5/8 inches

OSCAR TUAZON 
Break the Glass

2015
Steel, concrete, marble
47 x 37 x 16 cm / 18 1/2 x 14 5/8 x 6 1/4 inches

JUSTIN MATHERLY 
It's ok to limp

2016
Concrete, modified gypsum, modified ambulatory equipment
137 x 53.5 x 35.5 cm / 53 7/8 x 21 1/8 x 14 inches

UGO RONDINONE 
ersteraugustzweitausendundneunzehn

2019
Watercolor on canvas, artist's frame
Image 25.5 x 38 x 3 cm / 10 x 15 x 1 1/8 inches
Frame 27 x 39.5 x 3 cm / 10 5/8 x 15 1/2 x 1 1/8 inches

SUE WILLIAMS 
Lumpy

2009
Oil and acrylic on vellum; framed
Sheet  48.5 x 61 cm / 19 x 24 inches
Frame  54.5 x 67 x 4 cm / 21 1/2 x 26 1/2 x 1 5/8 inches

Douglas Gordon (born 1966 in Glasgow, UK) is known for his interest in cinema and images taken from collective memory and everyday culture. His work encompasses film, photograph, performance, sculptural installation, and conceptual text. One of the most influential video artists working today, Gordon lays bare fundamental patterns of perception through his analysis and reconstruction of images from contemporary culture.

Mark Handforth’s (born 1969 in Hong Kong, CN) work is centered around the sculptural vocabulary of urban areas and familiar elements of day-to-day life (traffic signs, streetlamps, motor scooters, truck wheels, hydrants, neon tubes, or candles). He adapts them by either remodeling them or by replicating them in an often considerably larger scale—which, in many cases, creates uncertainty as to whether the pieces are ready-mades or not. This is irrelevant: Handforth does not pursue any documentary interests; rather than wanting to reproduce reality, he arranges familiar everyday elements in such a way that they create new points of reference.

Geographical references are an inherent part of Candida Höfer’s (born 1944 in Eberswalde, DE) extensive œuvre. For more than forty years, the artist has photographed the interiors of buildings, most accessible to the public, at times private ones as well, that are readily identifiable. Among them are museums, libraries, foyers, concert halls, bank archives, stages, and train station waiting rooms. Höfer’s interest is not in mere documentation; what drives her work is the differentiation of complex image subjects, the issue of light, and how spaces and architecture influence people.

Alex Hubbard (born 1975 in Toledo, OR, US) is a painter and video artist. He weaves together both fields by using the same approach in each medium and thereby rethinks video, painting, and their connections. In his paintings, Hubbard uses the volatile, fast-drying materials of urethane, resin, and fiberglass. Once applied to the surface, these materials cannot be changed. Therefore, his paintings—like the videos—always have the potential to unmoor themselves from their original plan. This gives the paintings a lot of space for unpredictabilities to take place during the process. This genesis, which leaves its traces in both the videos and paintings, creates the sometimes absurd, sometimes funny, and sometimes dramatic attraction of Hubbard's works.

Shara Hughes (born 1981 in Atlanta, GA, US) refers to her paintings and drawings as psychological or invented landscapes, a term that derives from her working process and describes the way her paintings are created only in the very moment of painting. Hughes states that during painting, her works are created purely from the inside; this inside, however, is strongly informed by a deep knowledge of art history as well as the work of contemporary peers, as her frenetic colors and vibrant brushstroke, encompassing everything from monochromatic fields to harsh lines and dots, show. Fin de siècle styles, such as Fauvism, Art Nouveau, or German Expressionism, appear in her work alongside traces of contemporary painters such as Carroll Dunham, Sanya Kantarovsky, or David Hockney.

Wyatt Kahn’s (born 1983 in New York, NY, US) most recent body of work is, weirdly if paradoxically, as tough as it is vulnerable. Working with sheets of lead, oil stick, and shaped stretchers, Kahn constructs what can be considered, for lack of a better term, “specific objects.” Neither painting nor sculpture, in the strict sense of the art forms, they are both, and more. The artist’s three-dimensional wall works draw on a formal figurative reference, which becomes so abstracted as to take on an obscure semiotic or linguistic complexion. Kahn also considers these “signs” flattened characters based on people from his immediate milieu.

Beginning in the 1990s, Karen Kilimnik (born 1955 in Philadelphia, PA, US) has created a large oeuvre of paintings in which she deals with romantic mysteries, nature, Baroque, Rococo, fairy tales, and ballet. Artists such as 17th and 18th-century painters Henry Raeburn, George Stubbs, Hubert Robert, or François Boucher are frequent subjects to her reinterpretation. Kilimnik’s work appears rather traditional, except that it tells of a sense of tradition that the artist does not derive from her reflection on the art of the past but a critical imagination and preoccupation of classical themes such as nature, proportions, or optical illusions.

Andrew Lord (born 1950 in Rochdale, UK) is a ceramicist whose works bring together elements of paintings, sculptures, and crafts into a truce whose instability holds the viewer's attention. Lord is part of a generation of artists, including Francesco Clemente, Julian Schnabel, Tony Cragg, and Sandro Chia, who distanced themselves from the characteristics of conceptualism and minimalism in favor of a more sensual narrative, thereby contributing to a generational shift in art in the 1980s.

In his sculptures, Justin Matherly (born 1972 in West Islip, NY, US) reinterprets both common and uncommon ancient forms. They are cast in concrete, which is poured into molds made of PVC tree-watering bags and other flexible material, and then roughly formed, to keep the traces of their production process. Matherly often presents his sculptures on pedestals constructed in part from medical supporting devices. His sculptures often allude to Nietzsche's reading of the ancient, thus linking antiquity with modernity and bringing both to the present.

Adam Pendleton (born 1984 in Richmond, VA, US) is a conceptual artist known for his multi-disciplinary practice, which moves fluidly between painting, publishing, photographic collage, video, and performance. His work centers on an engagement with language, in both the figurative and literal senses, and the recontextualization of history through appropriated imagery to establish alternative interpretations of the present and, as the artist has explained, “a future dynamic where new historical narratives and meanings can exist.”

Tobias Pils' (born 1971 in Linz, AT) paintings and graphic works are almost beyond interpretation. His painting process is characterized by planning, which then negates itself throughout its execution. As a result, representation flips into abstraction, figuration turns into composition. Pils' work creates an unease of interpretation and challenges the notion of subjectivity in painting: His method follows intuition and is created in the context of the painter’s everyday.

Gerwald Rockenschaub (born 1952 in Linz, Austria) works within a formal repertoire which he has developed since the 1980s. He absorbs the everyday imagery and forms of logos, traffic signs, and pictograms, and produces sculptures, wall installations, and animations that render an aura of hyperrealist perfection. Partly influenced by his work as a techno DJ and composer of electronic music, Rockenschaub has created his own minimalism veering close to pop.

Over the last two decades, Torbjørn Rødland (born 1970 in Stavanger, NO) has created a body of images in which precision and critical rigor co-exist with an erotic, improvisational intensity that evades the reach of language. If the majority of contemporary image-making relies upon the mediated, distancing effects of digital technologies, Rødland's ongoing use of analogue formats allows him to retain a measure of technical vulnerability, and to maintain a close connection to photography as a physical set of relationships between subject, light, film, and developing chemicals.

Tim Rollins and K.O.S. (Tim Rollins born in 1955 in Pittsfield, ME, US; died in 2017 in New York, NY, US) is an artist collective that was founded by Tim Rollins in the early 1980s as a project for young people growing up in the South Bronx. The group created works using whatever they had to hand: bricks from torn-down buildings in the neighborhood, used school materials, textbooks, and notebooks. With a strong political motivation and shocked by conditions in the South Bronx, Rollins developed a unique learning environment that ultimately turned into the artist group the Kids of Survival.

Ugo Rondinone (born 1964 in Brunnen, CH, lives in New York, NY, US) has worked in a broad array of media since the 1980s, studying how common, sometimes banal forms of the everyday influence our way of perceiving our environment. Rondinone examines the link between the natural world and the human condition, mining the German Romantic movement as a primary source of reference, to create works wherein the commonplace of everyday occurrences and materials gives way to the sublimity of environmental phenomena.

Dieter Roth (born 1930 in Hanover, DE; died 1998 in Basel, CH) was a poet, graphic artist, and intermedia action and object artist. He is considered one of the most influential protagonists of art in the second half of the 20th century. His diverse oeuvre cannot be assigned to any conventional art category. Roth is well known for creating art objects made of organic material that had undergone a process of gradual change and decay, including hermetically sealed spices, mold, and even chocolate.

Jean-Frédéric Schnyder (born 1945 in Basel, CH) started out producing experimental objects in the late 1960s within the context of pop-art and has since gone on to create a broad oeuvre encompassing photographs, sculptures, paintings, objects, and installations. Being conceptually radically open in his artistic process, each new series of works he creates leads to a new experimental arrangement. Accordingly, Schnyder does not adhere to an overarching concept but meticulously focuses upon his subject, thereby coming up with ever new conceptions. The result of this unique openness is an oeuvre full of discontinuity.

VERNE DAWSON 
Performer
2015
Oil on canvas
30.5 x 23 cm / 12 x 9 inches

MATIAS FALDBAKKEN 
Gas Bottle (Crotti)
2016
Gas bottle cut in half, Lascaux UV-glue, 7 prints on newsprint
65 x 28 x 19 cm / 25 5/8 x 11 x 7 1/2 inches

LIAM GILLICK
Extended Soundtrack Suite (Spite, Hate, Bile, Antipathy, Ire)
2017
Mixed media on Bristol Vellum paper
Sheet 61 x 48.5 cm / 24 x 19 inches
Frame 74.5 x 61 x 4 cm / 29 3/8 x 24 x 1 5/8 inches

CANDIDA HÖFER 
Castello di Rivara

1989
Colour photograph, framed
Ed. 1/6
Image  23.5 x 35.5 cm / 9 1/4 x 14 inches
Frame  72.5 x 62.5 x 2 cm / 28 1/2 x 24 5/8 x 3/4 inches

TOBIAS PILS
Not yet titled

2019
Acrylic and oil on canvas, framed
63.5 x 53.5 x 3.5 cm / 25 x 21 1/8 x 1 3/8 inches

KAREN KILIMNIK
fog at muir beach

2016
Pastel on paper
Sheet 24 x 32 cm / 9 3/8 x 12 5/8 inches
Frame 42.5 x 50 cm / 16 3/4 x 19 3/4 inches

JEAN-MARIE APPRIOU 
Malachite

2018
Handblown glass
Unique in Edition 5/7
40 x 30 x 32 cm / 15 3/4 x 11 3/4 x 12 5/8 inches

JEAN-MARIE APPRIOU
Shrimp 9

2019
Glass, aluminum
Unique
Approx. 68 x 44 x 9 cm / 26 3/4 x 17 3/8 x 3 1/2 inches

WALEAD BESHTY 
Make-Ready 1: Uncut Signature [Walead Beshty: Selected Correspondences 2001-2010, Bologna: Damiani Editore, 2010, Grafiche Damiani, Bologna, Italy, July 4 – 6, 2010], 90° Bend, 45° Antidiagonal / 135° Diagonal Bisection

2016
Four-color offset on coated paper, bent plexiglass
56 x 109 x 56 cm / 22 x 43 x 22 inches

ANGELA BULLOCH 
0-256-15/13/17/20 Pixel Screen Print

2000
Transparent synthetic paint on acrylic glass (pink-mauve, light cyan blue, apple green, orange); 4 parts, singel framed
Each 50 x 50 x 2 cm / 19 5/8 x 19 5/8 x 3/4 inches

DIETER ROTH 
Kleiner Sonnenuntergang

(Small Sunset)
1968
Slice of sausage, one half on blue paper, one half on pink paper, in plastic bag, framed
Unlimited Edition
Sheet  44 x 32 cm / 17 3/8 x 12 5/8 inches
Frame  72.5 x 53 x 3.5 cm / 28 1/2 x 20 7/8 x 1 1/4 inches

MARK HANDFORTH 
Philip Larkin

2013
Cast bronze, enamel, wood
Varied Ed. 1/8 + 2 AP
Approx.  22 x 14 x 14.5 cm / 8 5/8 x 5 1/2 x 5 3/4 inches

ADAM PENDLETON 
Anthology #15

2018
Artist book
Book 47 x 35.5 x 5 cm / 18 1/2 x 14 x 2 inches

TORBJØRN RØDLAND 
Yellow Spring

2012
C-Print on aluminum; framed
Ed. 2/3
59 x 47 cm / 23 1/4 x 18 1/2 inches

CARROLL DUNHAM 
Study for "The Beach" (10/27/13)

2013
Pencil on paper
Sheet 28 x 21.5 cm / 11 x 8 1/2 inches
Frame 49.5 x 42.5 x 2 cm / 19 1/2 x 16 3/4 x 3/4 inches

JOE BRADLEY 
Untitled

2019
Pencil on paper
Sheet 28 x 35.5 cm / 11 x 14 inches
Frame 35.5 x 42.5 x 3.5 cm / 14 x 16 3/4 x 1 3/8 inches

SAM FALLS 
Untitled (Glendale, CA, studio garden, 2)

2018
Pigment on paper
Sheet 35.5 x 25.5 cm / 14 x 10 inches
Frame 48.5 x 37.5 x 4 cm / 19 1/8 x 14 3/4 x 1 5/8 inches

TIM ROLLINS AND K.O.S.
I See the Promised Land (After Dr. Martin Luther Kind Jr.) #4

1999
Pencil, acrylic on book page, framed
Sheet  23 x 18 cm / 9 x 7 inches
Frame  41.5 x 31.5 x 2.5 cm / 16 3/8 x 12 3/8 x 1 inches

SHARA HUGHES 
Mass Attack

2020
Mixed media on paper
38 x 28 cm / 15 x 11 inches

WYATT KAHN
Untitled

2018
Watercolor and wax pencil on paper
Sheet 61 x 45.5 cm / 24 x 18 inches
Frame 73 x 57 x 5 cm / 28 3/4 x 22 1/2 x 2 inches

GERWALD ROCKENSCHAUB 
Untitled

2015
Plexiglass (GS Blue 5H01, Blue 5H51), bolt, washer, 3 parts, 14 x 14 x 1.3 cm
14 x 14 x 1.5 cm / 5 1/2 x 5 1/2 x 1/2 inches

MARTIN BOYCE
Self Portrait with Leaves (after Vivian Maier)

2015
C-type print; framed
Ed. 9 von 10 + 3 AP
Frame 61 x 49.5 x 4 cm / 24 x 19 1/2 x 1 1/2 inches

LUCAS BLALOCK 
The Chocolate Door

2013
Archival inkjet print, framed
Unique
57.5 x 46 x 4.5 cm / 22 5/8 x 18 1/8 x 1 3/4 inches

DOUGLAS GORDON
study for noah

2013
C-Print and mirror, framed; 2-parts
Ed. 2/2 + 1AP
Sheet  23 x 15 cm / 9 x 6 inches
Frame  24 x 16.5 x 3 cm / 9 1/2 x 6 1/2 x 1 1/8 inches

ADAM PENDLETON 
System of Display, A (FATHER/Seven Songs for Malcolm X, 1993)

2016
Silkscreen ink on plexiglass and mirror
25 x 25 x 8 cm / 9 7/8 x 9 7/8 x 3 1/8 inches

OSCAR TUAZON 
WORKING DRAWING (14)

2011/2012
Artist book with original drawings, front and verso glass book covers in cloth binding, wrapped in a sheet of Pop’Set Perle
Ed. 14 / 130
19 x 23 cm / 7 1/2 x 9 inches

TRISHA DONNELLY
Untitled (The Bent Touch)

2006
2 Black/white Lambda print on matt photopaper, framed
(1 archive print, 1 exhibition print)
Ed. 1/4
Each print 122.7 x 35.6 cm / 44 3/8 x 14 inches
Measurement of the framed exhibition copy 127 x 47 cm / 50 x 18 1/2 inches

DOUG AITKEN
Write In Jerry Brown President

2008
Book; offset print on hexagonal cut cardboard, die cut, hand folded and bound, set into a handmade
silkscreen box
Ed. 54/200 + 25 AP
30.5 x 31 x 2 cm / 12 x 12 1/8 x 3/4 inches
Each hexagonal 19.5 x 19.5 cm
Unfolded 129 x 73 cm

SAM FALLS 
Plein Air

2015
Artist Book in cloth binding with unique cover made by the artist
29 x 22 x 2.5 cm / 11 3/8 x 8 3/4 x 1 inches

TSCHABALALA SELF
Cotton Mouth

2020
Vinyl record
ø 30.5  cm / ø 12  inches
Audio-track: 16:32

VERNE DAWSON 
Performer
2015
Oil on canvas
30.5 x 23 cm / 12 x 9 inches

MATIAS FALDBAKKEN 
Gas Bottle (Crotti)
2016
Gas bottle cut in half, Lascaux UV-glue, 7 prints on newsprint
65 x 28 x 19 cm / 25 5/8 x 11 x 7 1/2 inches

LIAM GILLICK
Extended Soundtrack Suite (Spite, Hate, Bile, Antipathy, Ire)
2017
Mixed media on Bristol Vellum paper
Sheet 61 x 48.5 cm / 24 x 19 inches
Frame 74.5 x 61 x 4 cm / 29 3/8 x 24 x 1 5/8 inches

CANDIDA HÖFER 
Castello di Rivara

1989
Colour photograph, framed
Ed. 1/6
Image  23.5 x 35.5 cm / 9 1/4 x 14 inches
Frame  72.5 x 62.5 x 2 cm / 28 1/2 x 24 5/8 x 3/4 inches

TOBIAS PILS
Not yet titled

2019
Acrylic and oil on canvas, framed
63.5 x 53.5 x 3.5 cm / 25 x 21 1/8 x 1 3/8 inches

KAREN KILIMNIK
fog at muir beach

2016
Pastel on paper
Sheet 24 x 32 cm / 9 3/8 x 12 5/8 inches
Frame 42.5 x 50 cm / 16 3/4 x 19 3/4 inches

JEAN-MARIE APPRIOU 
Malachite

2018
Handblown glass
Unique in Edition 5/7
40 x 30 x 32 cm / 15 3/4 x 11 3/4 x 12 5/8 inches

JEAN-MARIE APPRIOU
Shrimp 9

2019
Glass, aluminum
Unique
Approx. 68 x 44 x 9 cm / 26 3/4 x 17 3/8 x 3 1/2 inches

WALEAD BESHTY 
Make-Ready 1: Uncut Signature [Walead Beshty: Selected Correspondences 2001-2010, Bologna: Damiani Editore, 2010, Grafiche Damiani, Bologna, Italy, July 4 – 6, 2010], 90° Bend, 45° Antidiagonal / 135° Diagonal Bisection

2016
Four-color offset on coated paper, bent plexiglass
56 x 109 x 56 cm / 22 x 43 x 22 inches

ANGELA BULLOCH 
0-256-15/13/17/20 Pixel Screen Print

2000
Transparent synthetic paint on acrylic glass (pink-mauve, light cyan blue, apple green, orange); 4 parts, singel framed
Each 50 x 50 x 2 cm / 19 5/8 x 19 5/8 x 3/4 inches

DIETER ROTH 
Kleiner Sonnenuntergang

(Small Sunset)
1968
Slice of sausage, one half on blue paper, one half on pink paper, in plastic bag, framed
Unlimited Edition
Sheet  44 x 32 cm / 17 3/8 x 12 5/8 inches
Frame  72.5 x 53 x 3.5 cm / 28 1/2 x 20 7/8 x 1 1/4 inches

MARK HANDFORTH 
Philip Larkin

2013
Cast bronze, enamel, wood
Varied Ed. 1/8 + 2 AP
Approx.  22 x 14 x 14.5 cm / 8 5/8 x 5 1/2 x 5 3/4 inches

ADAM PENDLETON 
Anthology #15

2018
Artist book
Book 47 x 35.5 x 5 cm / 18 1/2 x 14 x 2 inches

TORBJØRN RØDLAND 
Yellow Spring

2012
C-Print on aluminum; framed
Ed. 2/3
59 x 47 cm / 23 1/4 x 18 1/2 inches

CARROLL DUNHAM 
Study for "The Beach" (10/27/13)

2013
Pencil on paper
Sheet 28 x 21.5 cm / 11 x 8 1/2 inches
Frame 49.5 x 42.5 x 2 cm / 19 1/2 x 16 3/4 x 3/4 inches

JOE BRADLEY 
Untitled

2019
Pencil on paper
Sheet 28 x 35.5 cm / 11 x 14 inches
Frame 35.5 x 42.5 x 3.5 cm / 14 x 16 3/4 x 1 3/8 inches

SAM FALLS 
Untitled (Glendale, CA, studio garden, 2)

2018
Pigment on paper
Sheet 35.5 x 25.5 cm / 14 x 10 inches
Frame 48.5 x 37.5 x 4 cm / 19 1/8 x 14 3/4 x 1 5/8 inches

TIM ROLLINS AND K.O.S.
I See the Promised Land (After Dr. Martin Luther Kind Jr.) #4

1999
Pencil, acrylic on book page, framed
Sheet  23 x 18 cm / 9 x 7 inches
Frame  41.5 x 31.5 x 2.5 cm / 16 3/8 x 12 3/8 x 1 inches

SHARA HUGHES 
Mass Attack

2020
Mixed media on paper
38 x 28 cm / 15 x 11 inches

WYATT KAHN
Untitled

2018
Watercolor and wax pencil on paper
Sheet 61 x 45.5 cm / 24 x 18 inches
Frame 73 x 57 x 5 cm / 28 3/4 x 22 1/2 x 2 inches

GERWALD ROCKENSCHAUB 
Untitled

2015
Plexiglass (GS Blue 5H01, Blue 5H51), bolt, washer, 3 parts, 14 x 14 x 1.3 cm
14 x 14 x 1.5 cm / 5 1/2 x 5 1/2 x 1/2 inches

MARTIN BOYCE
Self Portrait with Leaves (after Vivian Maier)

2015
C-type print; framed
Ed. 9 von 10 + 3 AP
Frame 61 x 49.5 x 4 cm / 24 x 19 1/2 x 1 1/2 inches

LUCAS BLALOCK 
The Chocolate Door

2013
Archival inkjet print, framed
Unique
57.5 x 46 x 4.5 cm / 22 5/8 x 18 1/8 x 1 3/4 inches

DOUGLAS GORDON
study for noah

2013
C-Print and mirror, framed; 2-parts
Ed. 2/2 + 1AP
Sheet  23 x 15 cm / 9 x 6 inches
Frame  24 x 16.5 x 3 cm / 9 1/2 x 6 1/2 x 1 1/8 inches

ADAM PENDLETON 
System of Display, A (FATHER/Seven Songs for Malcolm X, 1993)

2016
Silkscreen ink on plexiglass and mirror
25 x 25 x 8 cm / 9 7/8 x 9 7/8 x 3 1/8 inches

OSCAR TUAZON 
WORKING DRAWING (14)

2011/2012
Artist book with original drawings, front and verso glass book covers in cloth binding, wrapped in a sheet of Pop’Set Perle
Ed. 14 / 130
19 x 23 cm / 7 1/2 x 9 inches

TRISHA DONNELLY
Untitled (The Bent Touch)

2006
2 Black/white Lambda print on matt photopaper, framed
(1 archive print, 1 exhibition print)
Ed. 1/4
Each print 122.7 x 35.6 cm / 44 3/8 x 14 inches
Measurement of the framed exhibition copy 127 x 47 cm / 50 x 18 1/2 inches

DOUG AITKEN
Write In Jerry Brown President

2008
Book; offset print on hexagonal cut cardboard, die cut, hand folded and bound, set into a handmade
silkscreen box
Ed. 54/200 + 25 AP
30.5 x 31 x 2 cm / 12 x 12 1/8 x 3/4 inches
Each hexagonal 19.5 x 19.5 cm
Unfolded 129 x 73 cm

SAM FALLS 
Plein Air

2015
Artist Book in cloth binding with unique cover made by the artist
29 x 22 x 2.5 cm / 11 3/8 x 8 3/4 x 1 inches

TSCHABALALA SELF
Cotton Mouth

2020
Vinyl record
ø 30.5  cm / ø 12  inches
Audio-track: 16:32