Friedemann Heckel – Konversationen

Friedemann Heckel’s new publication is entitled “Konversationen” (Conversations). It consists of 75 drawings created since the start of 2020. The conversations take place both between the bodies, gazes, and gestures of the figures that Heckel invents and from page to page.

Until 29 January we will be showing Friedemann Heckel’s new book and a selection of the original drawings.
The gallery, located at Mulackstraße 14 in Berlin-Mitte, will be open every Saturday, 12–6 pm and by appointment.


Art Antwerp

At Art Antwerp Galerie Thomas Fischer presents works by Irmel Kamp, Joachim Bandau, Friedemann Heckel and Margrét H. Blöndal.
Art Antwerp will open from Thursday 16 until Sunday 19 December at Antwerp Expo.


Margrét H. Blöndal
– e n t r a n c e


off the paper

Deeply crisp piercing colours only ever possible
In finely powdered poisonous pigments.
Messy, forgiving moist oil.

Not blending together, existing together.
Neverdrying oil drenches the paper, everdry
pigments illuminating, radiating,
sounding from it.

The exhibition is on view at Galerie Thomas Fischer, Mulackstraße 14 in Berlin-Mitte. Opening hours: Wed-Sat, 12-6 pm.


Brian O’Doherty – Diverse Enigmas

“It’s a running joke with my dear friend, the nonagenarian artist-slash-everything, Brian O’Doherty: I tease him for being a “dirty conceptualist”. This turn of phrase suggests a specific breed of aesthetic impurity. You see, by some accounts, the first generation of conceptual artists in New York were focused primarily on the idea of art made by thinking alone (hence their moniker). Yet, amongst that particular clique – whom O’Doherty exhibited with and even helped corral, most notably by editing and designing the milestone 1967 issue 5+6 of Aspen magazine on minimal and conceptual art – he stood out in multiple ways. For one, the polymathic O’Doherty’s work held the body and all its five senses dearly, in contrast to the coolly rational artistic currents of the 1960s. This insistence on the primacy of the embodied, holistic, and subjective aesthetic experience marks his works as different from other colleagues of that period, as well as signalling its continued relevance today.”
— Prem Krishnamurthy, Berlin, May 2021

The exhibition is on view at ANDREAS MURKUDIS, Potsdamer Straße 77 in Berlin-Tiergarten. Opening hours: Wed-Sat, 11-6 pm.

Kindly supported by Stiftung Kunstfonds & Neustart Kultur