Art Basel Miami Beach 2023 promises an enriching visual experience as galleries from around the world showcase their diverse and captivating array of works. Here are our must-see booths…
At Mendes Wood DM, Lynda Benglis’s monumental sculpture, “Striking Cobra,” steals the spotlight, a spiraling cascade of Everdur bronze that explores the tension between formality and potential unraveling.
C L E A R I N G features works by various artists, including Shota Nakamura and Blair Whiteford.
Bradley Ertaskiran presents an immersive installation by Azza El Siddique inspired by ancient Egyptian and Sudanese culture.
Instituto de Visión showcases works by Aurora Pellizzi, Cristina Camacho, and Tania Candiani, exploring themes related to the body and rituals.
Perrotin‘s booth highlights Emma Webster’s large paintings, merging traditional landscapes with disorienting virtual reality through a hybrid VR method.
Roberts Projects presents standout pieces by artists like Jeffrey Gibson and Luke Agada, while Michael Kohn Gallery features Alicia Adamerovich and juxtaposed works by younger artists.
Anat Ebgi‘s booth features a cross-section of its program, including historical works by Faith Wilding and contemporary pieces by Jordan Nassar and Greg Ito.
Kurimanzutto makes a striking impression with diverse works by artists such as Gabriel Orozco, Oscar Murillo, and WangShui.
Xavier Hufkens features works by Tracey Emin, Nicolas Party, Joan Semmel, and Alice Neel.
BLUM presents an eclectic suite featuring Alvaro Barrington, Umar Rashid, Yoshitomo Nara, and others.
Gagosian brings star power with artwork created within the year, including pieces by Rick Lowe, Sarah Sze, and Lauren Halsey.
White Cube focuses on sculpture and installation, featuring Danh Vo’s reinterpretation of the American flag and Antony Gormley’s introspective human-shaped sculpture.
Sean Scully’s “Untitled (Wall)” at Kerlin Gallery captivates with liquid swathes of blue on copper, invoking a powerful emotional response. Brian Maguire’s “Soup Kitchen USA” speaks urgently about food poverty and injustice.
Galerie Eva Presenhuber offers a cross-section of artists, from veterans like Ugo Rondinone to younger stars like Tschabalala Self.