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September 25, 2012

Frieze London 2012: Sculpture Park selected by Clare Lilley


Frieze London 2012: Sculpture Park selected by Clare Lilley

The Sculpture Park at Frieze London 2012 has been selected by Clare Lilley, Director of Programme at Yorkshire Sculpture Park. Lilley has put together an ambitious selection of works, offering a rare opportunity to see a significant group of public-scale sculpture by internationally recognised artists. The 2012 Sculpture Park is the largest-ever presentation of outdoor sculpture at Frieze London.

Lilley’s selection features work by some of the most acclaimed international sculptors working today, both established and emerging. These include new pieces by Hemali Bhuta, Andreas Lolis, Damián Ortega and Maria Zahle. Other artists participating in the Sculpture Park include Anri Sala and Thomas Scheibitz.

Sited in the English Gardens of Regent’s Park, the Sculpture Park is located a short walk to the east of the entrance to the fair. The Sculpture Park will show a varied range of outdoor work from Hans Josephsohn, William Turnbull and David Nash, through the differing use of materials in the work of Yayoi Kusama, Jean-Luc Moulène, and Peter Liversidge, to the subtlely subversive sculptures of Michael Landy, Simon Periton and Alan Kane. A number of artists have responded directly to the Sculpture Park’s unique setting, including: Nestled (2012) by Adip Dutta, which will comprise multiple woven stainless-steel weaver bird’s nests hanging from the trees of Regent’s Park. Maria Zahle’s first outdoor work Tree Stripe (2012) also incorporates the natural environment – a stretch of ripstop nylon will connect the viewer’s space to the tree, forming a brightly coloured visual bridge or ladder.

Lilley said of her selection ‘I’m very pleased to be able to present such a rich and diverse range of sculptures by artists from across the generations. They indicate the multiplicity of contemporary sculpture, and the continuing desire to make work for the open air and in the public realm, offering the possibility of direct engagement with ideas, material and form. I have endeavoured to work with the landscaped gardens so that sculptures respond to their sites and viewpoints are taken into account. It is my hope that the sculptures will stop people in their tracks and will encourage others to visit, that they will challenge and delight, punctuating the English Gardens and giving cause for thought, discussion and exchange. The Frieze London Sculpture Park offers an extraordinary opportunity to create a stimulating experience within one of the world’s most important art events and I’m delighted to make a contribution.’

Entrance to the Sculpture Park is free to the public. The Sculpture Park at Frieze London is supported by Yoox.com.

Frieze London Website: http://friezelondon.com

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