SE1 8XX London
Leonor Antunes, Larry Bell, Fred Eversley, Felix Gonzalez-Torres, Jeppe Hein, Roni Horn, Robert Irwin, Ann Veronica Janssens, Anish Kapoor, Yayoi Kusama, Alicja Kwade, Daniel Steegmann Mangrané, John McCracken, Josiah McElheny, Helen Pashgian, Charlotte Posenenske, Fred Sandback, Monika Sosnowska, De Wain Valentine, Richard Wilson
Eleanor Antin, Oreet Ashery, Renate Bertlmann, Leigh Bowery, Luciano CASTELLI, Adam Christensen, Francesco Copello, Jimmy DeSana, Rose English, Cerith Wyn Evans, Valie Export, Samuel Fosso, Ann Hirsch, David Hoyle, Jesse Hultberg, Michel JOURNIAC, Birgit Jurgenssen, Paul Kindersley, Suzy Lake, Lynn Hershman Leeson, Robert Mapplethorpe, Ana Mendieta, Pierre Molinier, Tony Morgan, Genesis Breyer P-Orridge, Hunter Reynolds, Cindy Sherman, Victoria Sin, Jo Spence, Sturtevant, Ulay, Martha Wilson, David Wojnarowicz, Ming Wong
Hayward Gallery is a world-renowned contemporary art gallery and a landmark of Brutalist architecture.
The exhibition programme focuses on presenting a wide range of adventurous and influential artists from across the world, while its rich history includes exhibitions by modern pioneers such as Paul Klee, Lucio Fontana, Francis Bacon, Bridget Riley, and Anthony Caro.
Since September 2015, Hayward Gallery has been closed for essential repairs and refurbishment, including the replacement of the Brutalist building’s 66 iconic pyramid rooflights. When we reopen on 25 January 2018 the upper galleries will be flooded with daylight.
The project has been made possible through the generous support of Arts Council England, the Heritage Lottery Fund, trusts and foundations and over 50,000 individuals and Southbank Centre friends supporting our Let The Light In fundraising campaign.
'One of London’s most important spaces for displaying contemporary art, The Hayward is housed in an austere 1968 building that is both equally loved and derided by the majority of Londoners. Whichever camp you fall into, you’ll agree that it makes an excellent hanging space for the blockbuster exhibitions it puts on.’ (Lonely Planet)
The Hayward was opened by Her Majesty The Queen in 1968. It is an outstanding example of sixties brutalist architecture and is one of the few remaining buildings of this style. It was designed by a group of young architects, including Dennis Crompton, Warren Chalk and Ron Herron. The Hayward is named after the late Sir Isaac Hayward, the former leader of the London County Council.
The Hayward is the heart of the visual arts at Southbank Centre. In addition to putting on major exhibitions and commissioning new artworks in the gallery, The Hayward also organises projects, installations and talks across the site.