An exhibition of new works by David Hockney is set to open at Pace Gallery, the New York-based leading contemporary art gallery. Something New in Painting (and Photography) [and even Printing] includes 18 new works, most of which are painted on hexagonal canvases. The paintings portray his home in the Hollywood Hills, the Grand Canyon and east Yorkshire.
Something New in Painting (and Photography) [and even Printing] will also display two large-scale, digitally-altered photographs that have been inspired by his earlier collage work made up of polaroids and multi-screen videos. The images combine multiple perspectives to offer an alternative conception of space.
Pace’s booth at Frieze New York will also be devoted to Hockney’s digital drawings in honour of the upcoming exhibition.
Hockney, who has produced some of the most recognisable art of the century, has had retrospectives of his work exhibited at numerous renowned galleries across the world including Tate Britain, the Centre Pompidou and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Something New in Painting (and Photography) [and even Printing] will be on display at Pace Gallery, 510 West 25th St, from 5 April to 12 May 2018.
- Alice Zoo documents the real day-to-day lives of performers in a travelling circus
- Jenny Schweitzer's latest short is an uplifting account of life in an American retirement home
- Next 2 Nothing is the how-to manual of tips and tricks for any aspiring filmmaker
- Haleigh Mun on finding her own illustrative style rather than trying to be a “cool artist”
- Genuine collaborations inform Swiss design studio Omnigroup's broad practice
- Filmmaker Duncan Cowles on how your own tone of voice can create the best audience reaction
- An egg beats Kylie Jenner to become the most liked Instagram photo... ever
- Mastercard reveals new nameless logo courtesy of Michael Bierut
- Sam Youkilis uses scale, form and colour to challenge the tropes of travel photography
- Betina Du Toit's naturally-beautiful images are “stripped back from the non-essential”
- Giacomo Gambineri on shifting his creative career from graphic designer to illustrator
- Hiroki Nishiyama draws on traditional graphic design techniques in his illustration practice