ArtSlant - All venues en-us 40 &Foam, Vijzelstraat 78 , 1000 CB Amsterdam, Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;"><span style="font-size: small;">&amp;Foam is a unique shop located at Vijzelstraat 78, selling photography magazines, books, prints and more. Four times a year, &amp;Foam engages in collaborations with special partners on the interface between photography and other creative disciplines: Fashion &amp;Foam, Music &amp;Foam, Design &amp;Foam, Film &amp;Foam, Books &amp;Foam.<a href="" title="Books &amp;Foam"><br /></a></span></p> Thu, 06 Jun 2013 16:48:26 +0000 2x2projects, Geldersekade 58, Amsterdam, Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;"><span style="font-size: small;">The Veemkade gallery location in Amsterdam, however beautiful, turned out to be inappropriate for the next steps in the evolution of the gallery. Moreover, the present economic situation also made clear, that the idea of a permanent exhibition space does not have to be followed at all cost. </span><br /> <br /><span style="font-size: small;"> By leaving Veemkade without immediately moving into a new permanent space, 2x2projects will now focus on rolling locations for the time being. These may be temporary locations, or spaces of galleries that have asked to cooperate </span><span style="font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;">such as Vriend van Bavink. </span><br /> <br /><span style="font-size: small;"> This way, the 2x2projects programme will be able to rise and move to the occasion, locally and internationally. So stay alert, we are no longer bound to Amsterdam, <i>"we might come to a theatre near you very soon"</i>!</span><br /> <br /><span style="font-size: small;"> Please update our address for postal deliveries and correspondence to:</span><br /> <br /><strong><span style="font-size: medium;"> <small>2x2projects Office<br /> G. Doustraat 190 HS<br /> 1073 XA Amsterdam</small></span></strong></p> <p><input type="hidden" id="gwProxy" /><input type="hidden" id="jsProxy" onclick="jsCall();" /></p> <div id="refHTML"></div> <p><input type="hidden" id="gwProxy" /><input type="hidden" id="jsProxy" onclick="jsCall();" /></p> <div id="refHTML"></div> Tue, 08 Mar 2011 08:01:34 +0000 Affordable Art Fair Amsterdam, Gashouder Cultuurpark Westergasfabriek , Klönne plein 1 , 1014 DD Amsterdam, Netherlands <p>Our concept is simple, yet unique: an inspiring and friendly atmosphere in which you can find thousands of original paintings, prints, sculpture and photography all under one roof, and all under €5,000. The work of young, emerging artists hangs alongside some of the biggest household names, while our Unknown Talent Exhibition provides a chance to snap up a future masterpiece.</p> <p>Het concept is simpel maar uniek: een toegankelijke en inspirerende omgeving waar je duizenden originele schilderijen, prenten, sculpturen en fotografie onder één dak kunt vinden, en alle prijzen zijn onder de €5.000. Het werk van jonge, opkomende kunstenaars hangt naast bekende namen. Op de Ongekend Talent expositie loop je de kans een meesterwerk van de toekomst aan te schaffen.</p> Thu, 14 Jan 2016 11:15:54 +0000 Allard Pierson Museum, Oude Turfmarkt 127, Amsterdam, Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;">Allard Pierson Museum is the archaeological museum of the Universiteit van Amsterdam. The ancient civilisations of ancient Egypt, the Near East, the Greek World, Etruria and the Roman Empire are revived in this museum. Art-objects and utensils, dating from 4000 B.C. till 500 A.D. give a good impression of everyday-life, mythology and religion in Antiquity.</p> Fri, 23 Sep 2011 10:48:22 +0000 Amsterdam Drawing, NDSM-Plein next to nr. 28, 1033 W Amsterdam-Noord, Netherlands <p>An art fair for original works on paper.</p> Fri, 11 Sep 2015 10:30:54 +0000 Annet Gelink Gallery, Laurierstraat 187-189 , 1016 PL Amsterdam, NL, Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;"><span style="font-size: small;">Opened in 2000 with a project by Alicia Framis the gallery quickly conquered a leading position in the Dutch art scene. The gallery has been supporting the work of Carlos Amorales, Alicia Framis, Anya Gallaccio, Carla Klein, Kiki Lamers, Liza May Post and Barbara Visser for many years. </span></p> <p style="text-align: justify;"><span style="font-size: small;">Annet Gelink Gallery has made an international reputation as early promoter of a generation of young artist as Armando Andrade Tudela, Yael Bartana,&nbsp; Ryan Gander and David Maljkovic. </span><br /><span style="font-size: small;">Furthermore the gallery has made groupshows like: </span><br /><br /><span style="font-size: small;">Far From Us (2001) with Carla Klein, Michael Raedecker, Dirk Skreber and Robert Suermondt; </span><br /><br /><span style="font-size: small;">Gruppenausstellung (2002) with Martin Eder, Michael Kalmbach, Martin Kippenberger, Peter Rosel, Marko Lehanka and Andreas Slominski; The Human Face is an empty force a field of Death (2004) curated by&nbsp; Angelblood with works by Justine Kurland, Harmony Korine, Inez van Lamsweerde, </span><br /><span style="font-size: small;">Andro Wekua and Brian Degraw; What&rsquo;s New (2004) with drawings by old and new masters such as Vincent van Gogh, Henri Matisse, Cornelis Saftleven, Raymond Pettibon, Marlene Dumas, Virgil Marti and Rita Ackermann.</span></p> <p>&nbsp;</p> Tue, 20 May 2014 09:29:24 +0000 ARCAM - Amsterdam Centre for Architecture, Prins Hendrikkade 600 , 1011 VX Amsterdam, Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;">ARCAM Amsterdam Centre for Architecture was set up as a foundation in 1986 and concentrates its activities in Amsterdam and the surrounding area.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">ARCAM aims to reach the largest possible public in order to broaden architecture's appeal and zeros in on topical issues and developments in Amsterdam, so that the discussion about the future is constantly fuelled.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">ARCAM also has a function as co-ordination centre and works together with a large number of institutes in order to support and co-ordinate existing programmes and to initiate new activities.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">&nbsp;</p> Thu, 02 Oct 2014 13:13:49 +0000 Art Affairs, Veemkade 354, 1019 HD Amsterdam, Netherlands <table border="0" cellspacing="0" cellpadding="0"> <tbody> <tr valign="top"> <td rowspan="2"><span style="font-size: medium;">international contemporary art with a strong concept: sculpture, paintings, photography.</span></td> </tr> </tbody> </table> <p><input id="gwProxy" type="hidden" /><input id="jsProxy" onclick="jsCall();" type="hidden" /></p> <div id="refHTML">&nbsp;</div> Thu, 02 Oct 2014 13:14:11 +0000 Art Amsterdam Art Fair, Europaplein 22, 1078 GZ Amsterdam, Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;">Van Krimpen, who founded the Art Fair Foundation with Martijn Sanders, became the first director of the KunstRAI in 1984. The first KunstRAI was held a year later. This covered almost 2,300 square metres and attracted some 15,000 visitors. The exhibition got off to a good start and had an international character from the outset. From 1989 onwards Van Krimpen introduced the concept of host countries and adopted a regional focus to give galleries from outside Holland's western conurbation the opportunity to exhibit.<br /><br />The KunstRAI played a pioneering role. Other than the exhibition in Basel, which was held for the 41st time in 2010, and the exhibitions in Cologne and Brussels, which were founded in 1975 and 1981 respectively, Europe had few art exhibitions. Art exhibitions had been held occasionally in the Netherlands, but there was no annual event. At that time the number of galleries in the Netherlands was still limited &ndash; in the early 1980s there were no more than 60 galleries for contemporary art.<br /><br />When Wim van Krimpen left the KunstRAI to join the Kunsthal in Rotterdam in 1989, he was succeeded by gallery owner Jacob Witzenhausen. After one exhibition under his charge, he was in turn succeeded by Erik Hermida. In 1992 Amsterdam RAI acquired the exhibition from the foundation. Hermida was given the job of turning the KunstRAI into an exhibition that would attract a wide public and have a strong national focus. The new formula proved popular and visitor numbers rose steadily, almost without interruption. The 2000 edition of KunstRAI attracted the all-time record of 28,000 visitors.<br /><br />However, there was dissatisfaction about the direction the exhibition was taking, especially among the more innovative galleries with an international reputation. In 1994 they set up their own event known as Art Amsterdam in the Beurs van Berlage (the former stock exchange building). Later the event moved to the Westergasfabriek. In 1996 Art Amsterdam merged with the KunstRAI, but this did not silence the critics and the number of complaints about the absence of a clear exhibition profile actually swelled. In 2002 Erik Hermida made way for Anneke Oele.<br /><br />Oele, who had been curator of the Museum of Modern Art in Arnhem and had previously been a gallery owner, immediately put in place a new, high quality concept. She halved the exhibition space and introduced stringent selection criteria. This &lsquo;small is beautiful&rsquo; approach achieved a drastic improvement in the quality of the exhibits. Visitors appreciated this: their numbers rose as did their approval rating. To emphasise the break with the past and underscore the exhibition&rsquo;s international ambitions, the name was changed to Art Amsterdam in 2006.<br /><br />The selection criteria for Art Amsterdam were tightened up still further in 2007. Galleries displaying jewellery, glass, ceramics and ethnographica were excluded from participation. At the same time, there was a rise in both the number of foreign exhibitors and the sales figures. In 2007 galleries from the United States, Korea, Denmark, Germany, France, Great Britain, Belgium and Poland took part. Sales totalled almost 5.3 million euro.<br /><br />In 2009 Art Amsterdam celebrated its silver jubilee. To mark the 25th anniversary all 135 participating galleries staged a solo stand. The exhibition was opened by Her Majesty Queen Beatrix&nbsp; and the media coverage was overwhelming. Almost 24,000 art lovers visited the exhibition, which put the crown on the work of Anneke Oele. Shortly before the exhibition she announced that she would be standing down as director. She has now been succeeded by Edo Dijksterhuis, former head of the art section of the financial daily Het Financieele Dagblad.</p> Fri, 20 May 2016 07:13:10 +0000 Art Space of the De Nederlandsche Bank (DNB), Westeinde 1 , 1017 ZN Amsterdam , Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;"><span style="font-size: small;">Regelmatig organiseert de Nederlandsche Bank (DNB) exposities. Deze zijn enerzijds bedoeld als podium voor jonge kunstenaars, en anderzijds om medewerkers kennis te laten maken met ontwikkelingen in de moderne beeldende kunst. De exposities zijn op afspraak ook voor niet-medewerkers te bezoeken.</span></p> Mon, 18 May 2015 17:39:37 +0000 Boetzelaer|Nispen, De Clercqstraat 64, 1052NJ Amsterdam, Netherlands Thu, 18 Dec 2014 06:38:28 +0000 BORZO modern & contemporary art, Keizersgracht 516 , 1017 EJ Amsterdam, Netherlands <p style="text-align: justify;"><b>Historie</b></p> <p style="text-align: justify;"><br />In 1824 vestigde de in Italië geboren Joseph Borzo zich in ‘s-Hertogenbosch en trouwde met de eveneens uit dat land komende immigranten-dochter Anna Sala, telg uit een familie van kunsthandelaren uit Leiden en Den Haag.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">‘s Hertogenbosch<br />‘s-Hertogenbosch, hoofdstad van de "nieuwe" provincie Noord-Brabant, belangrijke garnizoens- en bisschopsstad en zetel van Rechtbank en Gerechtshof bleek een goede vestigingsplaats voor een atelier waar kunstzinnige lijsten, spiegels en ornamenten werden vervaardigd. Internationale prijzen vielen de familie Borzo ten deel. De handel in prenten en schilderijen vormde al snel een logische aanvulling op die activiteiten.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">20e eeuw en verder<br />In 1924 kocht Jan van Rosmalen sr. het pand en de firma, zette de zaak voort en loodste haar door crisis- en oorlogsjaren. Na de bevrijding trad de volgende generatie aan: Jan van Rosmalen jr., later met twee jongere broers, continueerde de zaak en breidde haar verder uit tot toonaangevende kunsthandel in Nederland in de volgende decennia.<br />Toen Paul van Rosmalen in 1987 Borzo overnam, wist hij dat zijn ambitie en liefhebberij verder in de kunstgeschiedenis zou liggen: het zwaartepunt van de collectie verplaatste zich van 19e naar 20e eeuw, van Haagse School naar Ecole de Paris, van Amsterdamse School naar De Stijl, Nul en Minimalisme, van impressionisme naar expressionisme, van het Nederlandse interessegebied naar kunst met een grotere internationale betekenis. Ook aan hedendaagse kunst zou meer aandacht besteed worden.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">Van ‘s-Hertogenbosch naar Amsterdam<br />Met de grotere aandacht voor hedendaagse kunst tekende zich reeds een volgende stap af. Toen Cora de Vries in het voorjaar van 2004 te kennen gaf haar galerie "Collection d'Art" in Amsterdam te willen beëindigen, bood dat voor Borzo de gelegenheid in een - in potentie - prachtig en historisch pand de activiteiten van ‘s-Hertogenbosch naar Amsterdam te verplaatsen.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">Borzo in Amsterdam<br />Onder leiding van architect Wiel Arets werd de verbouwing en restauratie ter hand genomen.<br />Kwaliteit, respect voor het verleden, voor Bodon, hand in hand met innovatieve oplossingen en aandacht voor detail, was de opdracht. Een huis dat niet alleen kunst huisvest, maar Kunst uitstraalt, waar Beeldende kunst en Architectuur elkaar ontmoeten, aanvullen en versterken. <br />In januari 2006 opende Borzo haar deuren in het nieuwe pand in Amsterdam.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">Paul en Jory van Rosmalen nodigen u uit voor een bezoek.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;"> </p> Fri, 14 Jun 2013 17:39:04 +0000 Botanische Tuinen, Fort Hoofddijk, Budapestlaan 17, 3584 Utrecht, Netherlands Tue, 04 Aug 2009 19:36:48 +0000 Chambres des Canaux: The Toleran Home, Contemporary art in Amsterdam canal houses, Canal Ring, Amsterdam, Netherlands <h3><span style="color: #525552; font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;">Contemporary art in Amsterdam canal houses</span></h3> <p><span style="color: #525552; font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;"><em>From 1 to 17 November 2013 </em></span></p> <p><span style="color: #525552; font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;"><strong>Twenty iconic Amsterdam canal-side properties exhibit the very best of the international art scene including Marlene Dumas, Atelier Van Lieshout, Guido van der Werve and Fiona Tan. </strong></span></p> <p><span style="color: #525552; font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;"><strong>Chambres des Canaux: The Tolerant Home </strong></span><br /><span style="font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;"> <span style="color: #525552;">The exhibition shines the spotlight on two related themes: the renowned tolerant nature of Amsterdam and the initial development of the</span> <a href="">Canal Ring</a><span style="color: #525552;">, 400 years ago this year. Canal house residents and several Amsterdam museums and organisations will offer up their space to contemporary artists. The exhibition is a</span> <a href="" target="_blank">Amsterdam 2013</a> <span style="color: #525552;">programme highlight.</span></span></p> <h1><span style="color: #525552; font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;">Tickets</span></h1> <h2><span style="color: #525552; font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;">Where to buy a ticket</span></h2> <ol> <li><span style="color: #525552; font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;">Available for purchase now at Visitor Information Centres and at several other locations during the exhibition.</span></li> <li><span style="font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;"><span style="color: #525552;">Via <a href="">this website</a>.</span> <a href="" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Buy the voucher online</a><span style="color: #525552;">, then you will be sent your online voucher by email. Print your voucher and exchange this for your Chambres des Canaux visitor pass at one of two Visitor Information Centres from 21 October 2013.</span></span></li> </ol> <p><span style="font-family: arial, helvetica, sans-serif; font-size: small; color: #525552;"><strong>1. Sales locations</strong></span></p> <ul> <li> <ul> <li><span style="font-family: arial, helvetica, sans-serif; font-size: small; color: #525552;"><a href="" rel="nofollow" target="_blank"><span style="color: #525552;"><strong>Visitor Information Centre, Centraal Station</strong></span></a>, Stationsplein 10</span></li> <li><span style="font-family: arial,helvetica,sans-serif; font-size: small;"><a href="" rel="nofollow" target="_blank"><strong>Visitor Information Centre, Leidseplein</strong></a><span style="color: #525552;">, Leidseplein 26</span></span></li> </ul> </li> </ul> Mon, 04 Nov 2013 13:22:32 +0000 Cobra Museum, Sandbergplein 1, 1181 ZX Amsterdam, Netherlands <h2 style="text-align: justify;"><a name="CoBrAadangeroussnake"></a>CoBrA, a dangerous snake?</h2> <p style="text-align: justify;">A cobra is indeed a dangerous snake, but here the word Cobra is derived from the French names of the cities of Copenhagen, Brussels and Amsterdam. The artists who founded the CoBrA group during a major international conference held in Paris in 1948 came from these three European capitals. A curled snake became the symbol of the movement.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">It was in the Paris café Notre Dame that Asger Jorn (from Copenhagen), Joseph Noiret and Christian Dotremont (from Brussels) and Constant, Corneille and Karel Appel (from Amsterdam) signed the manifesto 'La Cause était entendue’ (The Case was Heard). This manifesto, drawn up by Dotremont, was a response to a statement by the French Surrealists entitled 'La Cause est entendue' (The Case is Heard). In it Dotremont makes it clear they are no longer in agreement with the French artists. The CoBrA painters wanted to break new ground, preferring to work spontaneously and with the emphasis more on fantastic imagery. In 1951 the CoBrA movement was officially disbanded, yet during its short existence CoBrA rejuvenated Dutch modern art.</p> <h2 style="text-align: justify;"><a name="WhoaretheCobraartists"></a>Who are the Cobra artists?</h2> <p style="text-align: justify;">The core of the CoBrA group consisted of the aforementioned painters who had signed the manifesto. They were soon joined by many other artists and in the end over forty artists were members of the CoBrA movement or indirectly involved. Not only painters, but also sculptors, poets, photographers and filmmakers felt drawn to CoBrA’s aims. Below is an alphabetical list of the group’s leading members:<br /> from <strong>Denemarken</strong>: Mogens Balle, Ejler Bille, Henry Heerup, Egill Jacobsen, Carl-Henning Pedersen.<br /> from <strong>België</strong>: Pierre Alechinsky, Hugo Claus, Reinhoud d'Haese.<br /> from <strong>Nederland</strong>: Eugène Brands, Lucebert, Jan Nieuwenhuys, Anton Rooskens, Theo Wolvecamp.<br /> Artists from countries other than the original three also took part, including: <br /> Jean Michel Atlan (Algeria), Jacques Doucet (France), William Gear and Stephen Gilbert (Scotland), Karl Otto Götz (Germany) and Shinkichi Tajiri (America).</p> Wed, 25 Nov 2015 15:28:33 +0000 Cokkie Snoei Amsterdam, Hazenstraat 11, 1016 SM Amsterdam, Netherlands Wed, 04 Jan 2012 11:06:03 +0000