William Klein: Painted Contacts + Photographs
13th September – 2nd November 2019
At the centre of this exhibition are William’s super-sized painted contacts, which have been an enduring feature in museum exhibitions throughout William’s career, including shows at the Tate Modern (2012-2013), the Centre Pompidou (2005), and the Espacio Fundación Telefónica, Madrid (until September 2019). Painted Contacts + Photographs marks the first time that these large-scale Lightjet c-prints are available to the public. This exhibition includes previously unreleased works from the series.
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Paris Photo | Grand Palais, Paris | 7th – 10th November 2019 | Booth C42
As colors steal | Keble College, Oxford | 20th November 2019
A film by Garry Fabian Miller with poetry contributions by Alice Oswald and live music accompaniment by Stevie Wishart.
22nd November 2019 – 8th February 2020
This exhibition brings together works spanning fifteen years of Inggs’ career, including important black and white photographs and new colour photographs on view in London for the first time.
The new colour photographs focus on the sea surrounding Cape Town, where Inggs has been an avid surfer for fifty years. His work examines his love for the sea but also a fear of the environmental impact humans are having on the oceans. Inggs says: “In its myriad states of movement and stillness, the sea is a timeless metaphor for human emotions and psychological states… But, for how long will this metaphor last? Not because we are changing, but because we are changing the sea.” This uneasiness can be felt in Saltwater I, II, and III where Inggs places himself—and therefore the viewer—in among the waves, creating the impression of being engulfed by water. The soft focus of the camera plays against the violence of the tumultuous seas.
Art Miami | One Herald Plaza, Miami | 3rd – 8th December 2019
Twenty-one | 14th June – 10th August 2019
In celebration of the gallery’s twenty-first anniversary, HackelBury Fine Art is pleased to present Twenty-one. This exhibition looks to the future of the Gallery by highlighting new and key works from our artists.
Katja Liebmann: Early Work
2 May – 8 June 2019
Katja Liebmann: Early Work, the artist’s first solo London exhibition since 2010, brings together five bodies of work from the artist’s early career which illustrate her on-going examination of the confluence of time, movement, and environment. Katja’s use of early photographic techniques—the pinhole, kallitype, and cyanotype—further reinforces the theme of time, reflecting on tools of the past to emphasise the fleeting nature of the present. Katja’s process, she stresses, is not nostalgic. Instead, it is a study into our continual progression over time.
Photo London | 16 - 19 May 2019
Somerset House | Courtyard Pavilion Booth G25
We were pleased to return to Photo London this year with artworks by Garry Fabian Miller, Oli Kellett, Pascal Kern, William Klein, Katja Liebmann, Ian McKeever, Nadezda Nikolova-Kratzer, Doug & Mike Starn, and Alys Tomlinson.
Alys Tomlinson: Ex-Voto | 7th March – 18th April 2019
In Ex-Voto Alys Tomlinson explores Christian pilgrimage sites in Lourdes in France, Ballyvourney in Ireland and Grabarka in Poland. Shot on a large format 5×4 film camera, the works evoke a stillness and reflect the mysterious, timeless quality present at these sites of great contemplation.
This exhibition coincides with the release of “Ex-Voto”, published by GOST Books with essays by Guardian writer Sean O’Hagan, Professor John Eade, University of Roehampton and Dr Rowan Cerys Tomlinson. Works from Ex-Voto will be on view at Side Gallery, Newcastle and with the Royal Photographic Society touring exhibition which opens first in Bristol.
Oli Kellett: Cross Road Blues
16th November 2018 – 23rd February 2019
HackelBury Fine Art is pleased to announce British artist Oli Kellett’s first solo exhibition, Cross Road Blues, 16 November 2018 – 23 February 2019. This exhibition presents large-scale photographs from Kellett’s on-going Cross Road Blues series taken at urban intersections across America.
The series borrows its title from the legendary blues song by Robert Johnson which some claim is a reference to the singer selling his soul to the devil at a Mississippi Delta crossroads. The mythology surrounding Johnson’s song can be interpreted as a cautionary tale of the price paid for the American Dream, and Kellett’s allusion to it leaves the viewer wondering if the figures in his photographs chose their souls or their dreams at their crossroads.
The individuals and small clusters of people waiting in Kellett’s photographs seem to be part of a film set, strangely isolated in typically bustling urban centres and surrounded with cinematographic lighting. Like a film, each person tells a unique story about their American experience. One man waits for a passing school bus before crossing the street with a cast on his right foot (PeachTree St, Atlanta). A family stands together near the corner of the street (Hubbard St, Chicago), possibly deciding whether to walk or take the nearby stairs up to the train. Taken as a whole, the series shows commonalities that all humans share: waiting, thinking, deciding which way to go.
Oli Kellett & Nigel Warburton in conversation
Saturday 9th Feb • 11:00 - 13:00
Renowned British philosopher, author, and broadcaster Nigel Warburton was in conversation with photographer Oli Kellett at HackelBury Fine Art. They discussed how the Cross Road Blues series started and how it has evolved.
Oli's incredible large format Cross Road Blues photographs capture individuals in the American urban landscape. Working only with available natural light, Oli patiently waits until people, place and light all fall into place. These seemingly calm moments have a stillness that reimagine the city as a place of tranquillity and solitude.
Alchemy: Garry Fabian Miller, Pierre Cordier and Nadezda Nikolova-Kratzer | 12th October – 9th November 2018
Alchemy presents three generations of camera-less photography: Pierre Cordier made his first chemigram in 1956, Garry Fabian Miller began his darkroom era in 1984, and Nadezda Nikolova-Kratzer is making her London gallery debut with this exhibition. Just as alchemists experiment in both chemistry and spirituality, these artists deeply consider the chemical and physical properties of their mediums while simultaneously meditating on the human condition, giving form and concept equal weight.