SPRING 23 / NEW GALLERY

Kalkeriet Contemporary / Greater Copenhagen at Saltimporten, Malmo

A destination for contemporary making and the crafted object, showcasing work from the best emerging and established designers, artists and artists' estates. Kalkeriet Contemporary Greater Copenhagen, will present art and design exhibitions within Saltimporten, a former warehouse located at dockside 'Nyhamnen'.

Open Monday to Saturday 10am to 7pm CET, with gallery visits by appointment only - except during announced opening times and special events.

Image: Upcoming display featuring works by Verter Turroni, Imperfetto Lab.

NOW AVAILABLE

Worldwide debut at Frieze London: Tom Hegen

Kalkeriet is pleased to present Tom Hegen. Hegen was born in Königsbrunn, Bavaria, in 1991, he has been specialising in aerial photography for many years. To Hegen, aerial photography is the only possible medium that can simultaneously portray our civilization and pay tribute to our planet.

FEATURED ARTIST

Helmut Lang

With material as departure point, Lang’s recent works explore the tensions between abstraction and figuration, and investigate space beyond the limitations of the human body through sculpture, reliefs, assemblage paintings and collages.

INTRODUCING NON-VIOLENCE ART PROJECT

Carl Fredrik Reuterswärd

Kalkeriet is pleased to unveil a new collection of rugs designed by Calle Henzel after the sculpture ”Non-Violence” by Swedish artist Carl Fredrik Reuterswärd. Now emblem for The Non-Violence Art Project, the collection was developed in close collaboration and partnership with the non-profit organization. The sculpture was originally created by Reuterswärd as a memorial tribute to his friend John Lennon after he was shot and killed in New York City in 1980.

NOW AVAILABLE / ADA WINNER

Calle Henzel

Henzel has over the years in an uncompromised fashion challenged the traditional conventions of subject matter, shape, finishings and special treatments as a result of painstaking research that includes vintage treatments, intricate surface compositions and even natural erosion – methodologies that further blur the distinction between art and design.

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