WorkPlace - Agnes Nagygyörgy and Filip Van Kerckhoven, | This coming weekend is the final weekend | De tentoonstelling 'Any Place is a Work Place'..

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WorkPlace Photo 2016-08-18 07:59

Agnes Nagygyörgy and Filip Van Kerckhoven, members of the WorkPlace collective, are taking part in the exhibition "Your Absence Was Noticed", a group show curated by Gaston Meskens. All welcome at the opening this coming saturday 20/08, on the 23d floor of the Antwerp Tower, from 6PM!

WorkPlace Photo 2016-05-26 09:04

This coming weekend is the final weekend for the exhibition "Any Place is a Work Place" in Project Space Tilburg. The show features work by Agnes Nagygyörgy, Bert Timmermans, Philippe Robeyns and Filip Van Kerckhoven. All welcome until sunday may 29!
Photo Riet Van Gerven

WorkPlace Photo 2016-05-08 09:14

De tentoonstelling 'Any Place is a Work Place' loopt nog tot en met 29 mei in Project Space Tilburg!
The exhibition 'Any Place is a Work Place' will be up until sunday May 29!

Gezien: 'Painting' in WorkPlace Antwerpen

Laatste weekend voor de tentoonstelling 'Painting' in WorkPlace!
Grete Simkuté bezocht de expo en haar verslag vind je op de website van HART:
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Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum Photo 2017-12-18 16:05

“Color is the place where our brain and the universe meet”—Paul Klee, born today in 1879. Known for his unique pictorial language, Klee conveyed his meanings through an often whimsical fusion of form and color. In “Red Balloon” (1922), Klee depicts a cluster of delicately colored, floating geometric shapes and a charming cityscape. The work embodies Klee’s expert use of color as well as the transformation of his experiments in tonal value and line into visual anecdotes. Learn more:

National Gallery Photo 2017-12-18 10:05

Elizabeth Eleanor Siddall’s pencil drawing presents her own interpretation of the popular Lady of Shalott theme, showing the moment when the lady turns away from her loom to glance out of the window towards Sir Lancelot, who she could previously only see in a reflection in her circular mirror. The consequences of her move, which will bring about her eventual death, are implicit in the threads bursting out of the tapestry frame and the cracks that have appeared in the mirror. See this work in 'Reflections: Van Eyck and the Pre-Raphaelites'. Members go free, book online and save:

British Museum Photo 2017-12-17 17:00

The wheel of life is depicted in this 19th-century Tibetan Buddhist thangka. A thangka is used for teaching or as a devotional object and this one shows the world in the arms of the demon Mara, who is associated with temptation, death and impermanence. The three segments at the top of the wheel show the higher realms of existence, and the bottom three show the sufferings of animals, ghosts and hell. See this colourful painted textile in our #LivingWithTheGods exhibition, exploring beliefs from around the world and through time – find out more and book tickets: Listen to Neil MacGregor talk about this object in the final episode of our partnership BBC Radio 4 series here: