1. Avery SINGER (b. 1987), Study for Hasidic Holiday, 2014

    Acrylic on wood panel, 79 x 92.5 x 6.5 cm

  2. Avery SINGER (b. 1987), China Chalet (study), 2021

    Acrylic on board, 107 x 226 cm

  3. Avery SINGER (b. 1987), Happening 2014, Acrylic/canvas, 254 x 304.8 cm

    Portrait of a Philosopher (Artist’s brother, Pavel Sergeyevich Popov), 1915

  4. Avery Singer (b. 1987), Studio Chair, 2022, Acrylic/canvas, 241.9 x 216.5 `cm

    Alexander Rodchenko, Dance, An Objectless Composition, 1915

  5. Rashid Johnson (b. 1987), Surrender Painting “Mercury”, 2022, Oil on linen, 188 x 249 cm

    Brice Marden, 11 (to Léger), 1987-8

  6. Cindy SHERMAN (b. 1954),1989, Chromogenetic color print, 240.2 x 161.4 x 9.5 cm

    Madonna and Child, Jean Fouquet Date: c.1450

  7. John CURRIN (b. 1960), Climber, 2021, Oil on canvas, 193 x 121.9 cm
    Saint Columba Altarpiece, c.1455 & Hans Memling, The Annunciation, c.1480

  8. John CURRIN (b. 1960), Gala, 2022, Oil on linen, 127.3 x 101.9 cm

    Moretto da Brescia, Christ in the tomb with the saints Jerome and Dorothea, c.1533

  9. Elizabeth PEYTON (b. 1965), Prince Harry, (with Flowers), 1997

    Oil on canvas, 101.6 x 82.8 cm

  10. Elizabeth PEYTON (b. 1965),Martin Creed @ St. John’s London, 1999

    Oil on board, 27.9 x 35.5 cm

  11. Shara HUGHES (b. 1981), You Can’t Hide, 2022, Oil, acrylic & dye on canvas, 172 x 152 cm
    Vincent Van Gogh Irises, 1889

  12. Shara HUGHES (b. 1981), Three Tree Three, 2020, Mixed media on paper Sheet, 38 x 28 cm

    Shara HUGHES (b. 1981), Beyond The Bend, 2020, Mixed media on paper Sheet, 38 x 28 cm

  13. Shara HUGHES (b. 1981), Cliff Base, 2020, Mixed media on paper Sheet, 38 x 28 cm

    Shara HUGHES (b. 1981), Spring Shelter, 2020, Mixed media on paper Sheet, 38 x 28 cm

  14. Dana SCHUTZ (b. 1976), Shooting on the Air, 2016, Oil on canvas, 243 x 228 cm

    Diego Velázquez, Las Meninas, 1656

  15. Dana SCHUTZ (b. 1976), Lion Eating Its Tamer, 2015, Oil on canvas, 213 x 223 cm

    Max Beckmann, The Lion Tamer, 1910

  16. Dana SCHUTZ (b. 1976), The Line, 2015, Gouche and Graphite on paper, 90 x 77cm

  17. Peter SAUL (b. 1934), This Is Not The Sandwich I Ordered, 2019, 153 x 183 cm

    Peter SAUL (b. 1934), One Too Many, 2009, 120 x 90 cm

  18. Peter SAUL (b. 1934), Ice Cream in a Bathroom, 1998, Acrylic, oil on canvas, 167.5 x 183 cm

    Jeff Koons, Loopy, 1999

  19. Alex Da Corte (b. 1980), The End, 2022

    Velvet, EPS foam, 1/4″ foam, MDF, thread 193x 188x 30.5 cm

  20. Alex Da Corte (b. 1980), ROY G BIV (Act 3, Scene 2), 2022

    EPS foam, flash paint, acrylic paint, hardware, magnets 87.6 x 65.7 x 29.5 cm

  21. Jonny NEGRON (b. 1985), The World, 2022, Acrylic on linen, 116.8 x 81.3 cm

    The World Tarot Card

  22. Jonny NEGRON (b. 1985), Medusa’s Refrain, 2022, 236.2 x 182.9 cm

  23. Salman TOOR (b. 1983), Rooftop Party with Ghosts 3, 2015

    Oil on canvas 119 x 183 cm

  24. Lynette YIADOM-BOAKYE (b. 1977), The Like Above All Lovers, 2013

    Oil on canvas, 200 x 250 cm

  25. Toyin Ojih ODUTOLA (b. 1985), LTS IV, 2014

    Charcoal, pastel, marker on paper, 107 x 168 cm

  26. Lina Iris VIKTOR (b. 1987), Dark Continent SE VI, 2021

    Pure 24-karat gold, acrylic, copolymer resin, print on cotton rag paper, 132.1 X 106.7 CM

  27. Lina Iris VIKTOR (b. 1987), Consetellations X SE, 2021

    Pure 24-karat gold, acrylic, copolymer resin on cotton rag paper, 101.6 X 142.2 CM

  28. Sarah LUCAS (b. 1962), DICK’EAD, 2018

    Bronze, concrete, cast iron and acrylic paint, 172 x 78.5 x 116.5 cm
    Ed. 5/6

  29. Jean-Marie APPRIOU (b. 1986), The Sea Alchemist, 2022, Cast bronze, handblown glass

    Unique, 240 x 115 x 100 cm, Alejandro Jodorowsky, Dreamscape, 1973

  30. Nicole EISENMAN (b. 1965), Love or Generosity Maquette, 2019-2021

    Bronze and stainless steeL, 137.2 x 87.6 x 116.8 cm

  31. Nicole EISENMAN (b. 1965), Head with Hat (Tiff), 2022, Oil on canvas, 152.7 x 122.6 cm

    Paul Camenisch, 1927

  32. George CONDO (b. 1957), Avery at the Hospital, 2021, Oil on canvas, 228.2 x 190.6 x 3.8 cm

    Pablo Picasso, Bust of a Women, 1940

  33. George CONDO (b. 1957), Collision Course, 2009, Acrylic on linen, 183 x 147 cm

    Piet Mondrian, Composition in Red, Blue, and Yellow, 1937-1942

  34. Nicolas PARTY (b. 1980), Red Forest, 2022, Soft pastel on linen, 220 x 160 x 3.8 cm

    Mark Rothko, Orange Yellow, 1956

  35. Bridget RILEY (b. 1931), Cupid’s Quiver, 1985

    Oil on canvas, 154.5 x 125.5 cm

  36. Fred EVERSLEY (b. 1941), parabolic lens,1969-2019

    3-color, 3-layer cast polyester, 50.2 x 50.2 x 15.9 cm

  37. I WON’T BE BUCCANEERING WITH PEOPLE’S LIVES

    James CAPPER (b. 1987), 2021, Industrial paint on paper, 152.3 x 152.3cm

  38. Joel MESLER (b. 1974), Untitled (Three Kings), 2021

    pigment on linen, 203.2 x 177.8 x 3.8 cm

  39. Joel MESLER (b. 1974), Untitled (Celebration), 2021

    pigment on linen, 203.2 x 177.8 x 3.8 cm

  40. Peter SAUL (b. 1934), Cleopatra, 2008

    Acrylic, oil on canvas, 183 x 274.5 cm

  41. Peter SAUL (b. 1934), The Alamo, 1990, Oil and acrylic on canvas 213 x 305 cm

    Paul Cadmus, Coney Island, 1934

  42. Justin FITZPATRICK (b. 1985), 14 hour work day & Portrait of Pavel Tchelitchew, 2021

    Oil on canvas mounted on wooden panel 123 x 63 x 3 cm

  43. Joel DEAN (b. 1986), Initial S and the Transformative Power of Symbolism in Storytelling

    2021, Oil on canvas, 162.6 x 121.9 cm

  44. Joel DEAN (b. 1986), Initial P&E and the Transformative Power of Symbolism in Storytelling

    2021, Oil on canvas, 162.6 x 121.9 cm

  45. Karla KAPLUN (b. 1993), La Misión, 2022,

    Installation of 15 paintings, Oil on canvas, wood frames, 323 x 931 x 4.6 cm

  46. Julien CECCALDI (b. 1985), Windswept Rose, 2022

    Acrylic on canvas, natural wood frame 220 x 620 cm

  47. Julien CECCALDI (b. 1985), Rosa Foetida 2022, Acrylic on canvas, 210 x 154 cm

    Meditative rose by Salvador Dali (1958)

  48. Julien CECCALDI (b. 1985), Girly Bedroom, 2022

    Acrylic on canvas, 152.4 x 121.9 x 3.8 cm

  49. Louisa GAGLIARDI (b. 1985), Plus One, 2022, Gel, nail polish, ink on PVC, 200 x 170 cm

    DOMÍNGUEZ SÁNCHEZ, MANUEL, The Death of Seneca, 1871

  50. Louisa GAGLIARDI (b. 1985), Rest Stop, 2021

    Gel medium, ink on PVC 115 x 205 cm

  51. Louisa GAGLIARDI (b. 1985), Tête-à-tête, 2022
    Gel medium, nail polish, ink on PVC, 370 x 1100 x 5 cm, 5 panels, each 370 x 220 x 5 cm

  52. Ana BENAROYA (b. 1987), Wouldn’t It Be Nice, 2021, Oil on canvas, 213.4 x 182.9 cm

    Pablo Picasso, Two Women Running on the Beach (The Race), 1922

  53. Ana BENAROYA (b. 1987), Constellation of My Heart, 2022

    Spray paint, acrylic paint, and oil paint on canvas, 127 x 254 cm

  54. Van HANOS (b. 1979), Wyman Park, 2016, Oil on linen, 198 x 152 cm

    Van HANOS (b. 1979), Pregnant Painting, 2020, Oil on linen, 152 x 121 cm

  55. Van HANOS (b. 1979), Archer, bow, lion, and whip, 2022 Oil on linen, 265x204x4 cm

    Augustus Saint-Gaudens, Diana, Cast 1894 or after

  56. Jason Fox (b. 1964), Untitled, 2020

    oil, acrylic, and pencil on canvas, 106.7 x 91.4 x 2.5 cm

  57. Torbjørn RØDLAND (b. 1970), Red, White and Ink, 2021

    chromogenic print, 155.6 x 122.6 cm, Edition 2 of 3, with 1AP

  58. Yves SCHERER (b. 1987), Laetitia, 2021

    Painted aluminum, Unique, 160 x 65 x 58.5 cm

  59. Yves SCHERER (b. 1987), Le Cerisier, 2021

    Painted aluminum, Edition 1 of 1 + 1 AP, 173 x 73 x 85.5 cm

  60. Yousha BASHIR, The Second Space series, 2021, Acrylic on canvas, 188 x 150 cm

    Yousha BASHIR, The Third Space series, 2021, Acrylic on canvas, 205 x 180 cm

Archived
Exhibition XVI

The Caudwell Collection: London

With courage, and experience the Caudwell collection vision draws a parallel between the American spirit and the freshness and vigor of the global art scenes. The Caudwell collection strives in pursuit of iconic works of emerging to establish artists to provide a dynamic platform for art of our time.

Art has no dominion. Viewing and studying art becomes an addiction, but unlike other addictions, it is uplifting and enriching. Visual intelligence stems for visual experience, and visual knowledge.

Beauty is in the eye of the beholder, but could we also say the same goes for art. The fundamental difference between art and beauty is that art is about who has produced it, whereas beauty depends on who’s looking. Art is a way of grasping the world. Not merely the physical world, which is what science attempts to do; but the whole world, and specifically, the human world, the world of society and spiritual experience. Paradoxically, however, art can communicate beyond language and time, appealing to our common humanity and linking disparate communities.

Art emerged around 50,000 years ago, long before cities and civilisation, yet in forms to which we can still directly relate. The wall paintings in the Lascaux caves, which startled Picasso said, “we have learned nothing in twelve thousand years.” Art periods such as Classical, Byzantine, neo-Classical, Romantic, Modern and post-Modern reflect the changing nature of art in social and cultural contexts; and shifting values are evident in varying content, forms and styles.

Throughout history, artists have been nurtured by patrons for their financial support to enable them to develop their work. In the beginning it was the church, then it was followed by royalty, the bourgeoisies, critics and museums. From religious themes, artist have now been liberated to communicate their life and concerns and to do so across cultural boundaries.

In the twentieth century, the U.S. erected itself as the capital of global culture. Hollywood, the locus of movie production targeting the common public, soon grew to larger-than-life proportions, driving the business of the mass production and standardization of narratives and expectations. Its doppelganger in elite culture, the New York City art scene with its esoteric values, became the sole arbiter of contemporary art, ordaining culture codes that stamped out foreign innovation, along with racial and gender diversity that did not pertain to American art about American life.

Today’s global internet age, in which the prince and the pauper both participate in a shared platform of ideas and exchange, shatters the contemporary art world’s established hierarchies. Borders have all but disappeared not only in the virtual but also in the real world due to the ease, speed and affordability of modern-day travel. In an adaptation of Maslow’s hierarchy of needs, the twentieth-century art market assumed that economic stability is prerequisite to cultural production. Yet the millennia-old dictum that cultural hegemony follows economic and military imperialism no longer holds.

There will always be a challenge to traditional concepts of art from the shock of the new, and tensions around the appropriateness of our understanding. That is how things should be, as innovators push at the boundaries.

List of artists: Avery Singer, Elizabeth Peyton, John Currin, Cindy Sherman, Dana Schutz, Peter Saul, Salman Toor, Lynette Yiadom-Boakye, Toyin Ojih Odutola, Sara Lucas, Nicole Eisenman, George Condo, Bridget Riley, Fred Eversley, James Capper, Joel Mesler, Justin Fitzpatrick, Joel Dean, Luisa Gagliardi, Ana Benaroya, Julien Ceccaldi, Karla Kaplun , Van Hanos, Jason Fox, Torbjørn Rødland, Yves Scherer, Yousha Bashir, Shara Hughes, Nichlas Party, Jean-Marie Appriou, Alex Da Corte, Rashid Johnson