Art on Paper
in collaboration with BOZAR
The Brussels Contemporary Drawing Show
25 Exhibitors presenting 25 artist’s solo booths drawing from Belgian, internation, young and established galleries.
In anticipation for our participation Art Dependance held an interview with Jeff Grant to get a more indepth view of the artist and the work.
Wednesday September 7, 11 am to 10 pm VIP
Thursday September 8, 11 am to 7 pm
Friday September 9, 11 am to 7 pm
Saturday September 10, 11 am to 10 pm
Sunday September 11, 11 am to 7 pm
Archiraar Gallery (Brussels) & Caroline Le Méhauté
Albert Baronian (Brussels) & Tony Oursler
Conrads (Düsseldorf) & Jana Gunstheimer
Drdova Gallery (Prague) & Jan Nálevka
Annie Gentils Gallery (Antwerp) & Marie Cloquet
Geukens & De Vil (Knokke) & Gideon Kiefer
Patrick Heide Contemporary Art (London) & Thomas Müller
Charlie James Gallery (Los Angeles) & William Powhida
Jozsa Gallery (Brussels) & Aleksandra Chaushova
Galerie Kleindienst (Leipzig) & Tilo Baumgärtel
Galerie Martin Kudlek (Cologne) & Katrin Bremermann
LMAK Gallery (New York) & Jeff Grant
LMNO (Brussels) & Pep Vidal
Meessen De Clercq (Brussels) & Thu Van Tran
Paper Gallery (Manchester) & Simon Woolham
Galerie Polaris (Paris) & Adrien Vermont
Thomas Rehbein Gallery (Cologne, Brussels) & William Anthony
Michel Rein (Paris, Brussels) & Sophie Whettnall
Rossicontemporary (Brussels) & Jean-Louis Micha
Yoko Uhoda Gallery (Liège) & Johan Muyle –
Galerie Maurits Van De Laar (The Hague) & Henri Jacobs –
Gallery Sofie Van De Velde (Antwerp) & Hannelore Van Dijck
Galerie Van De Weghe (Antwerp) & Hamid El Kanbouhi
Galerie Nadja Vilenne (Liège) & Benjamin Monti
Zeno X Gallery (Antwerp) & Mircea Suciu
LMAKgallery is pleased to participate in Art On Paper in Brussels with a solo presentation of works by Jeff Grant.
The booth will feature a series of of quasi head drawings on paper. as well as collage objects featuring photo reproductions of The Creation as imagined in Hieronymus Bosch’s The Garden Of Earthly Delights.
In these works, Grant considers how history and our memory contribute to a creative process by which we put parts together into something recognizable, understandable, and relatable. These memories can be inconsistent with the actual conditions of something placed directly in front of us. There is an awkward juxtaposition between pre-existing ideas and the facts of things as we see them today. Grant questions presumptions about pure creation and essence, and doubts the possibilities of anything being created out of nothing.