Freedom of Assembly Art

Theaster Gates Freedom of AssemblyNew exhibition at the White Cube Bermondsey gallery by American artist Theaster Gates is called Freedom of Assembly. Although at first the work appears quite dark and minimalistic, the experience going through the gallery becomes empowering and positive – in the end it is about freedom to express.  Continue reading

Supersymmetry Sound Installation Art by Ryoji Ikeda


Supersymmetry is an installation by Ryoji Ikeda, who is a leading electronic composer  and visual artist focusing on mathematical precision and aesthetics. The work is developed from his exchanges with scientists and engineers during his stay at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN).

Continue reading

Festival of Love at Southbank Centre

Festival of Love

Temple of Agape by Morag Myerscough and Luke Morgan

Great event branding at Southbank Centre for the Festival of Love. It is not possible to miss the fantastic, original designs of Morag Myerscough and Luke Morgan. Their Temple of Agape installation is huge; it is made out of  hand-painted flag-like signs in neon colours.  Continue reading

Sensing Spaces – More Than Architecture

Sensing Spaces

Sensing Spaces installation by Kengo Kuma is made of bamboo sticks

The most talked about and critically acclaimed exhibition right now is Sensing Spaces at The Royal Academy of Arts in London. What makes is so successful is the level of ambition to portray architecture in a completely different way than what we are used to. It is all about how we experience the space.  Continue reading

Art Fairs Getting Busy

London Art Fair 2014

Andrew Salgado’s work stood out. He is being listed by Saatchi as “one of 12 to invest in today”.

Recent London Art Fair is a good example of art fairs getting more and more busy. Popularity of art is always a good indicator of how the economy is doing. UK’s economy is one of the fastest growing in Europe at the moment, so it is not a surprise that London Art Fair just broke an all time record with 30,694 visitors. Continue reading