Wona Bae and Charlie Lawler

Artists Wona Bae (South Korea) and Charlie Lawler (Australia) are a collaborative duo based in Melbourne, known internationally for their installations and sculptures that navigate the visceral and symbiotic connections between people and nature. Seeking balance and harmony. Their work combines installation, sculpture, relief, sound, and photographs documenting ephemeral interventions.



Daniel Buren and Philippe Parreno

Artforum notes their recent collaboration and that Parreno has often cited Buren’s influence, and Buren included Parreno in an exhibition he curated in 2007. Their work has been shown together on several occasions, and as of 2016 they are both represented by Kamel Mennour (where below occurred).



Evelyn Statsinger and Judith Rothschild

(Artsy says “Frieze is still happening”)…

(Looks through catalog, sees Evelyn’s piece below)

(Heads over to #richardgraygallery to see more, also discovers Judith whose estate the gallery also represents)



Leo Valledor and Zin Helena Song

Hyperallergic caught my eye with Leo’s work. The story of the Park Place Group is another wrinkle in the “primacy” of post-war New York… While some might think of Stella‘s (or Tony‘s) work, I’m more curious about how artists like Zin are taking this idiom forward.



Wayne Thiebaud and Harold Ancart

Artforum writes about Wayne’s newest– I didn’t recognize the image at first which I love (when a painter can still surprise). I thought of Harold because- in addition to a shared painter-ly-ness- he’s headed the “opposite” way (towards “figuration”, where Wayne is becoming more abstracted) with his newest.



Martina Nehrling and Gunther Forg

One of the most compelling facets of abstract painting for me are formally similar but conceptually dissimilar works. Martina paints an urban energy where Gunther seeks to emote the experience of being a German.