Gallery Newsletter

  • LUCAS FOGLIA

    NOMINATED FOR THE PRIX PICTET AWARD, 2019 Nov 12, 2019

    Michael Hoppen would like to congratulate Lucas Foglia on his nomination for the Prix Pictet and to wish him, and all of the other shortlisted photographers, good luck for the award announcement tomorrow evening at the V&A museum. 

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  • Winter Newsletter 19'

    Highlights and news from our artists and team in Paris and Japan. Nov 7, 2019

    Our solo exhibition at the gallery in London, Tim Walker: Wonderful Peoplecontinues alongside the artist's major solo exhibition at the Victoria & Albert Museum, Wonderful Things. At Paris Photo we are showing an installation of new releases by Tim Walker, alongside works by Japanese post-war masters including Masahisa Fukase, Ishiuchi Miyako, Kikuji Kawada and Shomei Tomatsu, amongst others. We are also working in Japan, sourcing materials for our 2020 exhibition program as well as meeting artists and colleagues.

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  • TIM WALKER: WONDERFUL THINGS

    Solo show at V&A opens soon 21 September, 2019 - 8 March, 2020

    Tim Walker's solo show at London's V&A museum opens 21 September.

     

     

     

     

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  • Summer Newsletter 19'

    A look ahead at Michael Hoppen Gallery's programme Aug 30th, 2019

    The world of photography continues its march with even more images being uploaded, printed, emailed and looked at than ever before. Whilst this huge quantity of imagery vies for our attention on the many platforms we are now expected to look at daily, it is the true artists amongst us that win our undivided attention every time. Whether it is the visceral and extraordinary work that Paolo Pellegrin continues to make, or the highly creative exuberance that comes from the wonderful Tim Walker, it is clear that it is still photography which remains perfectly placed to react, record and embed images in our in our 21st century techno-culture.

     

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  • Let us tell you a story...

    Mochizuki Masao Jul 23, 2019

    In 1975, Mochizuki Masao stopped watching television, and began using his camera to observe and document the programmes broadcast daily to hundreds of thousands of Japanese homes. This self-conscious interruption of the transmission from screen to audience, in which Mochizuki mediated the television’s stream of images through his camera, articulates an early encounter with mass media which has become integral to our collective experience of the last half century...

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