Bye Bye Brazil at White Cube, Bermondsey, London, is an exhibition of work by the British-born American painter and film-maker Sarah Morris, in which she presents her most recent urban and social artistic investigation. Morris, who originally studied philosophy and politics, has created films that explore the notion of power – as, for instance, in Beijing, in which she went behind the scenes of the 2008 Olympic Games, and her series about Washington DC that included access to Bill Clinton in his last days at the White House. This solo exhibition includes a set of new abstract paintings and a feature-length movie, Rio, which reflects Morris’s impressions of the city.
White Cube, Bermondsey, London, until 29 September 2013.
Christine Ay Tjoe: ‘I will always treat every medium as paper and pencil’
For her first solo exhibition in London, the Indonesian artist presents a group of intricately layered paintings and drawings that call on the contrasting environments of her home city of Bandung
Larry Bell: ‘You have to trust what you’re doing, to trust the work’
The artist discusses his latest solo exhibition, at the White Cube gallery, the spontaneity that occurs during the making process, why he chose to stop painting, and going to tea with Marcel Duchamp
Robin Rhode. Who Saw Who and Through the Gate
Robin Rhode is charting new ground as a talented, mixed-race South African artist, who pushes the boundaries of drawing in spontaneous and interactive performances, which are recorded by photography and film.
Anselm Kiefer: Aperiatur Terra
Anselm Kiefer's London exhibition at White Cube, 'Aperiatur Terra', takes a quote from the Book of Isaiah as its title and, in doing so, conjures up images of destruction and re-creation, apocalyptic trauma and spiritual renewal with originality and drama. 'Aperiatur terra et germinet salvatorem, et institia oriatur simul' translates as, 'Let the earth be opened and bud forth a saviour, and let justice spring up at the same time'.