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From Antwerp with Love: Highlights and Hidden Gems of the Art Weekend
Celebrating 10 Years of Artistic Excellence at Antwerp Art Weekend
Art Expert 28 May 2024

This month, from May 16-19, 2024, the contemporary art world had its eyes on Antwerp as it celebrated the 10th anniversary of Antwerp Art Weekend. As Belgium’s third-largest city, it boasts a rich history dating back to the Middle Ages. The centuries-old Diamond District and the Flemish Renaissance architecture of the Grote Markt highlight its storied past, while the 17th-century Rubens House reflects its deep-rooted artistic heritage.

Peter Paul Rubens, a native of this historic area, not only left an indelible mark with his works but also influenced numerous other painters, cementing Antwerp’s status as a prosperous trading and art hub by the mid-sixteenth century. Fast forward to today, and despite its relatively small size (the population is about 545,000), Antwerp still punches above its weight in the creative world. It is home to luminaries like visual artist Luc Tuymans, fashion designer Dries Van Noten, and Pieter Mulier, the creative director of Alaïa.

This artistic legacy continues and is reflected through the lively art scene, with its museums like KMSKA (Royal Museum of Fine Arts Antwerp), MHKA (focusing on contemporary art), FOMU (Photography Museum), and MoMu (Fashion Museum). Other notable institutions include the MAS Museum, which offers panoramic city views, and the Middelheim Open Air Sculpture Museum, a 30-acre park showcasing over 200 sculptures by artists such as Tony Cragg, Camille Henrot, Franz West, and Auguste Rodin. The Middelheim Museum collection has approximately 400 works, with temporary exhibitions held in the Braem Pavilion for more fragile pieces.

But it’s not all about history and grand institutions—the contemporary art scene sparkles just as brightly! Antwerp Art Weekend celebrated this vibrant scene with exhibitions, events, activities, and parties across over 70 locations, including the city’s museums and prestigious art schools: the Royal Academy of Fine Arts and Sint Lucas Antwerp. The city’s independent artist-run spaces and internationally renowned galleries are just as much a part of the rich cultural tapestry. Take Zwarte Panter, Flanders’ oldest gallery, which has been dazzling visitors with contemporary art exhibitions, book launches, and concerts since 1968. Or the Sofie Van de Velde Gallery and Axel Vervoordt Gallery, both of which continue to push boundaries and set trends, or new galleries like the Berlin-based GNYP Gallery, which expanded to Antwerp in 2023. These venues, among others, highlight the effervescent and ever-evolving art landscape, offering a perfect blend of tradition and contemporaneity.

Now, without further ado, let’s dive into a selection of the galleries and spaces that threw open their doors for this spectacular weekend:

Image courtesy of Maria Nitulescu.

1. Gallery Sofie Van de Velde Presents “It’s All Right, Don’t Think Twice”
May 16 – June 16, 2024

Kicking off during Antwerp Art Weekend, Gallery Sofie Van de Velde’s double-exhibition “It’s All Right, Don’t Think Twice” runs from May 16 to June 16, 2024. The gallery, known for its collaborative and entrepreneurial spirit, operates in two lively locations: Nieuw Zuid and Antwerp South, often teaming up with PLUS-ONE Gallery. The exhibition title, inspired by Bob Dylan’s classic, carries an emotional weight. Dylan sings that the relationship is over, and his former love doesn’t need to look back but notice what is present. Similarly, this exhibition pleads for the devaluation of binary thinking in art, urging us to leave behind strict categorizations and embrace the present fluidity of artistic expression.

Spanning both gallery locations, the exhibition presents two “strands of looking.” One focuses on narrative figurative painting, while the other explores cerebral, conceptual works. Sofie Van de Velde’s “non-discussion” approach highlights the absurdity of rigid art categories, showcasing the fluidity between figuration and abstraction. Visitors can marvel at Guy Mees’ “Imaginary Ballet,” where colorful cut-outs dance on white walls, or Charlotte Posenenske’s “Square Transition Tubes,” blurring the lines between sculpture and painting. Roger Raveel’s delicate ink lines and washes of white paint create serene landscapes, inviting viewers to contemplate form and narrative in new ways. Gallery Sofie Van de Velde encourages us to embrace a multifaceted approach to art, celebrating its ability to transcend and transform. It’s a thought-provoking, visually captivating show that bridges the past and the present.

Arpaïs Du Bois – “Avoir fait chavirer nos marées,” Mixed media on paper, 73 x 55 cm, Image courtesy of Gallery FIFTY ONE, Antwerp.

2. Gallery FIFTY ONE Presents “Notre Mer”
May 16 – July 13, 2024

Gallery FIFTY ONE, renowned for its fine art photography and works on paper, celebrates its 25th anniversary with the captivating exhibition “Notre Mer,” running from May 16 to July 13, 2024. Specializing in 20th- and 21st-century photography, the gallery has built a strong international reputation since its founding in 2000.

The “Notre Mer” exhibition delves into the enchanting beauty, dreams, and poetry evoked by the sea, highlighting our deep connection and dependency on this vital element. This theme, dear to many artists, urges reflection on our impact and the necessity of its conservation.
Featuring a diverse range of artists, including Katrien De Blauwer, Harry Gruyaert, Jacques Henri Lartigue, Deanna Templeton, and Arpaïs Du Bois, the exhibition showcases various perspectives on the sea. From photography to works on paper and sculptures, each piece offers a unique sensory, aesthetic, and poetic experience. Highlights include ethereal photography and stimulating pieces that challenge our perceptions and invite us into the world of the sea.

Meanwhile, at FIFTY ONE TOO, the gallery’s second space located nearby, visitors can explore “Cheung Chau Sunrises” by Michael Wolf. This serene collection of sunrise photographs, taken from the rooftop of Wolf’s home in Hong Kong, offers a moment of stillness and reflection, contrasting with his earlier works on the chaotic urban life of megacities.

This celebration of the sea and the gallery’s remarkable journey over the past 25 years promises to stir both the heart and mind. It’s an artistic voyage not to be missed.

Image courtesy of Axel Vervoordt Gallery, “Kimsooja: To Breathe – Archive of Prototype” exhibition, 2024.

3. Axel Vervoordt Gallery Presents “Kimsooja: To Breathe – Archive of Prototype” and “Angel Vergara: What Happens”
March 16 – August 31, 2024 / April 13 – August 31, 2024

Axel Vervoordt Gallery, a must-see destination for art and design lovers visiting Antwerp, was featured in the recently concluded Antwerp Art Weekend. Founded by Boris Vervoordt in 2011, the gallery has developed strong bonds with established and mid-career artists, connecting the past and present, East and West, and exploring concepts like the void, space, and time.

The Vervoordt legacy began with Axel Vervoordt, a renowned designer, collector, and curator who started the family business in 1969 by renovating 15th- and 16th-century buildings in Antwerp. The gallery initially focused on the German ZERO and Japanese Gutai Movements, and it now includes a diverse range of contemporary art movements. In 2017, the gallery moved from the center of Antwerp to Kanaal, an industrial site transformed into a cultural and residential center on the banks of the Albert Canal.

Currently on display is “Kimsooja: To Breathe – Archive of Prototype,” running from March 16 to August 31, 2024. Kimsooja’s immersive installations explore concepts of air, light, and the universe, featuring her stunning stained-glass windows at Metz Cathedral and a 14-meter-high steel sculpture at Cornell University. These works engage viewers with colorful light spectrums and contemplative experiences.
Running in parallel from April 13 to August 31, 2024, is “Angel Vergara: What Happens.” Vergara’s active approach to painting, which involves bringing his canvases into public spaces, challenges the static nature of traditional art. His works reflect and absorb their surroundings, creating an ever-changing interaction with the environment.

Axel Vervoordt Gallery’s Kanaal space, with its permanent installations by artists like James Turrell and Anish Kapoor, enhances the experience of these exhibitions. The site itself, a former distillery and malting complex, serves as a cultural beacon and headquarters for the Axel Vervoordt Company. The gallery’s participation in Antwerp Art Weekend highlights its ongoing commitment to connecting diverse art movements and philosophies. Axel Vervoordt Gallery remains a pillar of Antwerp’s art scene, offering a journey through time, culture, and creativity that should not be missed.

Image courtesy of NEWCHILD Gallery, Stefan Rinck, “The Descendant,” 2020, Sandstone, 132 x 50 x 40 cm, and Kasper De Vos, “Quercus ilex,” 2019, Oil pastel on paper, 180 x 100 cm.

4. NEWCHILD Gallery Presents “TOTEM: Georg Wilson, Kasper De Vos, Stefan Rinck”
May 16 – June 13, 2024

Founded in 2020 by Diego Castaño, Chandler Noah, and Sarah Vanwelden, NEWCHILD Gallery is a great addition to Antwerp’s contemporary art scene. Serving as both a physical and digital platform, the gallery supports established and emerging artists defined by conceptualism, narrative, and ambitious technical approaches. NEWCHILD fosters a collaborative environment, curates offbeat exhibitions, participates in art fairs, and collaborates closely with foundations and museums.

Currently, NEWCHILD Gallery presents the captivating exhibition “TOTEM,” featuring the works of Georg Wilson, Kasper De Vos, and Stefan Rinck. In this exhibition, nature serves as the cornerstone for artistic practices that intersect history, mysticism, and humor. Georg Wilson’s expressive paintings delve into ecology and history, depicting envisioned landscapes inhabited by enigmatic creatures. Inspired by the Celtic rainforests of Cornwall, her works weave botanical motifs into immersive tapestries of verdant imagery.

Stefan Rinck’s whimsical stone sculptures, reminiscent of Boschian visions, blend satirical wit with dark humor. His meticulously chiseled characters, ranging from hominid bears to well-dressed dogs, draw from contemporary culture and historical references. Notably, “The Descendant,” a sandstone figure, emerges like a visitor from a parallel dimension, adding a tactile and soft quality to the gallery space.

Kasper De Vos engages with societal issues by manipulating natural materials into farcical installations that challenge cultural perceptions and consumerism. His piece, “A Shepherd’s Poem,” created during a residency in Andalusia, transforms cork and oak bark into an installation that honors the classical heritage of bucolic literature while playfully commenting on society’s consumption tendencies.

“TOTEM” intertwines insight and folklore, inviting viewers to explore the mysteries of the natural world, confront pressing societal issues, and redefine reality through creativity and imagination. This exhibition celebrates the harmony and vitality present in nature, inspiring a renewed appreciation for the interconnectedness of all living beings.

Image courtesy of Tim Van Laere Gallery, Antwerp—Rome, Friedrich Kunath, “We Hold On As Long As We Can,” 2023–24, Acrylic and oil on canvas, 251.5 x 304.8 x 3.8 cm.

5. Tim Van Laere Gallery Presents “Friedrich Kunath: I Remain Exhausted”
May 16 – July 6, 2024

Founded in 1997 by Tim Van Laere, this eponymous gallery has become a fundamental part of Antwerp’s contemporary art scene. With its prominent brutalist building in the Nieuw Zuid district, designed by OFFICE Kersten Geers David Van Severen, Tim Van Laere Gallery continues to be a beacon for both emerging and established artists. The gallery’s reputation extends globally, participating in international art fairs and hosting about ten exhibitions annually.

This year, during Antwerp Art Weekend, Tim Van Laere Gallery opened “I Remain Exhausted,” the third solo show by Friedrich Kunath. This exhibition is a poetic reflection on modern life’s relentless pace. Kunath, a German artist now based in Los Angeles, masterfully intertwines humor, melancholy, and pop culture in his works, creating a vivid narrative that resonates deeply with today’s frenetic lifestyle. The exhibition is split between two rooms, emphasizing the dualities that define Kunath’s art. The first room dazzles with bright, dreamlike landscapes that combine elements of love, loss, and optimism, punctuated by Kunath’s signature blend of art historical references, and pop cultural motifs. Think of it as a visual mixtape that captures the surreal beauty of daily life, with a dash of philosophical musing.
In stark contrast, the second room offers a more introspective experience. Here, Kunath’s works take on a darker, more reflective tone, akin to a fever dream where reality and fantasy blur. This space invites viewers to pause and contemplate, mirroring the artist’s journey through life’s paradoxes.

Meanwhile, at Tim Van Laere’s Rome location, Rinus Van de Velde’s “I Am Done Singing About the Past” runs concurrently, showcasing his explorations in charcoal, colored pencil, and oil pastel.

Tim Van Laere Gallery remains a vital part of Antwerp’s artistic fabric, offering a space where creativity and conceptual depth thrive. Whether you’re drawn by the striking architecture or the compelling art, a visit to this gallery promises an engaging and enriching experience.

Image courtesy of Gallery de boer, “Rema Ghuloum: When The Day Is Done”.

6. de boer Presents “Rema Ghuloum: When The Day Is Done”
May 17 – July 6, 2024

de boer, with vibrant locations in Los Angeles and Antwerp, is known for dynamic exhibitions and a diverse roster of multi-generational artists. This gallery bridges the physical and digital, participating in global art fairs and collaborating with foundations and museums.

Kicking off during Antwerp Art Weekend, de boer’s Antwerp space dazzled with the European debut of Los Angeles-based artist Rema Ghuloum’s solo exhibition, “When The Day Is Done.” Ghuloum’s abstractions are a visual symphony of past reflections and present-day energy, creating a meditative experience through color and light. Her creative process is as intriguing as the result: pouring, splattering, and pressing paint onto canvas, followed by glazing and sanding, preserving each layer’s history. The paintings evoke the sensations of deep contemplation, much like the visuals you see in meditation. “Prayer For Spring” (2024) showcases colors in dialogue, echoing mountains and clouds. Ghuloum’s work breathes, chants, and hums, embracing life’s cycles and capturing a spectrum of emotions.

de boer’s participation in Antwerp Art Weekend underscores their commitment to meaningful artistic exchanges. Catch “When The Day Is Done” before it wraps up!

Image courtesy of Tick Tack Antwerp, ‘’5 YEARS TICK TACK: LE NOUVEAU BIEDERMEIER – Curated by Lisa Junghanß’’.

7. TICK TACK Presents “Le Nouveau Biedermeier”
May 17 – June 29, 2024

Nestled in the distinctive brutalist “De Zonnewijzer” (The Sundial) complex, a 1955 gem by architect Léon Stynen, TICK TACK is the go-to spot for contemporary art in Antwerp. This venue beautifully merges art, architecture, and a unique 6-meter-high window that transforms into a cinema screen at sunset. What’s not to love?

Currently on display is “Le Nouveau Biedermeier,” a playful group exhibition curated by Lisa Junghanß. The show dives headfirst into the quirky world of neo-conservatism in contemporary art, featuring over 30 interdisciplinary works from artists such as Olivia Berckemeyer, Antje Blumenstein, Jonas Burgert, Martin Eder, Axel Geis, Lise Harlev, Patrick Henne, Gregor Hildebrandt, Juliane Hundertmark, Dritan Hyska, Christian Jankowski, Julia Krewani, Peer Kriesel, Joep van Liefland, Catherine Lorent, Karla Marchesi, Andreas Mühe, Frank Nitsche, Nik Nowak, Cornelia Renz, Anselm Reyle, Jenny Rosemeyer, Michael Sailstorfer, Thomas Scheibitz, Philip Topolovac, and more. The exhibition humorously and ironically tackles today’s socio-political trends, questioning the role of art in social discourse and the pressures to conform in the age of social media. It blends satirical wit with dark humor to provoke thought and reflection.

Celebrating their 5-year milestone during Antwerp Art Weekend, TICK TACK extended its reach to PHILLIPS Antwerp with “INTERFEARS,” an immersive video installation by renowned Danish artist Jesper Just. Curated by Domenico de Chirico, this installation explored the emotional landscape of an actor’s brain, featuring Matt Dillon in an fMRI scanner. The opening night on May 16 was nothing short of spectacular, adding another layer of innovation to TICK TACK’s impressive programming.

And let’s not forget the anniversary party at KASKO’s Bar Vølt on May 17, which was an absolute blast. With DJs like DJ Iris (BE), artist Eddie Peake (UK), and Mickey Pearce (UK) spinning tunes on the Funktion-One Sound System, the night was a festive celebration of art and music, perfectly capturing TICK TACK’s essence of creativity and community spirit.

TICK TACK’s dual approach to art, both on-site and off-site, continues to push boundaries, making it a key element of Antwerp’s fluid art scene. This space truly embodies the intersection of public and private, day and night, challenging and redefining the art experience.

Image courtesy of Lichtekooi Antwerp, the Kakabinet.

8. Lichtekooi Artspace Presents “Impossible Enough to Be an Art Space”
May 4 – June 22, 2024

During Antwerp Art Weekend, Lichtekooi Artspace stood out as one of the most intriguing and rule-breaking venues. Founded by Nadia Bijl and Pepa De Maesschalck, this non-profit space, located in the former garage of a terrace house, has been shaking up the art world since it opened in 2021.

The current exhibition, “Impossible Enough to Be an Art Space,” features a variety of unconventional and portable art spaces. Participants include 0gms cabinet (BG), Catbox Contemporary (US), CLEA RSKY (MX/US), Clutch Gallery (US), Flasher! (BE), Frieren Room (DE), Kakabinet (BE), SINK Vienna (AT), and Zum Goldenen Schnautz (BE). These spaces, often operating in the shadows, highlight the boundless imagination and tenacity of their creators, proving that no nook is too odd to become a hub of creativity.

One particularly noteworthy example is the Kakabinet, located in the restroom of the Lichtekooi Artspace itself. This Antwerp-based space turns a water closet into a Wunderkammer. Conceived by Tom van Camp, the Kakabinet features a collage of images from Gelitin’s 2007 work “Das Kakasbet,” blending humor and critical commentary on the art world. The Kakabinet houses works that humorously and critically engage with themes of excrement, including contributions from Rufus Michielsen, Kati Heck, and a reissue of the infamous “Merda d’artista” by Pietro Manzoni. Currently, it also features a video work by Scott Clifford Evans, aptly set in a toilet.

Lichtekooi, charmingly named after the old Dutch term for “girl of easy virtue,” aims to be a gracious hostess to its audience and a “girl of easy virtue” for artists, fostering an environment of open dialogue and creativity. This exhibition is a celebration of the creativity and generosity that make these “impossible” spaces indispensable to the art world. Lichtekooi Artspace is a contemporary art lesson in your pocket, proving that no space is too unusual to host groundbreaking art.

Image courtesy of Galerie Fleur & Wouter and Ballroom Project, Installation view of the exhibition ‘Les Fleurs du Mal’, 2024.

9. Ballroom Project Presented: Les Fleurs du Mal
May 16 – May 19, 2024

One of the standout highlights of Antwerp Art Weekend was the sixth edition of the Ballroom Project, held at Borgerhub from May 16-19, 2024. This unique platform brings together galleries and artists from around the world, fostering collaboration and community within the art world.

Curated by Pieter Vermeulen, the exhibition “Les Fleurs du Mal” drew inspiration from Charles Baudelaire’s controversial poetry collection. The show explored themes of eroticism, sin, violence, decadence, death, and decay, set against the grandeur of a former neoclassical courthouse. This immersive exhibition invited viewers to reflect on the nature of evil, disavowal, and the enduring relevance of art and beauty.
Vermeulen’s curatorship extended beyond mere exhibition planning; he also conducted artist talks, adding depth to the viewing experience. His thoughtful and engaging conversations with participating artists provided insights into their creative processes and works, making the event even more enriching. Notable artists included Angélique Aubrit & Ludovic Beillard (Wouters Gallery), Fia Cielen (DMW Gallery), Yorgos Maraziotis (Base-Alpha Gallery), and Luzia Simons (Galerie La Patinoire Royale Bach), among others.

In addition to “Les Fleurs du Mal,” Ballroom Project 2024 presented exclusive solo and duo exhibitions by various participating galleries. This year’s edition invited visitors to explore a diverse range of artistic expressions, continuing the tradition of showcasing the best in contemporary art. Highlights included works from Guillaume Linard Osorio (Ballroom Gallery), Charlie De Voet & Willem Boel (Barbé Gallery), Simon De Meuter (Base-Alpha Gallery), Antoinette d’Ansembourg (DMW Gallery), Maurice Meewisse & Tudor Bratu (Joey Ramone), Angélique Aubrit & Ludovic Beillard, Gerard Herman, Victoria Palacios, and Victor Delestre (Wouters Gallery), Ulrike Rehm (GoMulan Gallery), Natacha Mankowski (Galerie Fleur en Wouter), Albert Pepermans (Schönfeld), Liliane Vertessen (Zwart Huis), herman de vries (Settantotto), Hannah De Corte, Hell’O, and Jan Dries (Galerie La Patinoire Royale Bach), and Benjamin Francis & Tobias Thaens (No Man’s Art Gallery).

The setting and concept of “Les Fleurs du Mal” offered a museum-like experience that allowed each artwork to shine. The show was a perfect blend of ethics and aesthetics, inviting visitors to delve deep into the complex themes inspired by Baudelaire’s work.

Ballroom Project #6 was an extraordinary artistic journey, proving that collaboration and creativity can redefine the art experience. It was undoubtedly a highlight of Antwerp Art Weekend and a must-see for contemporary art enthusiasts. If you missed it, mark your calendars for next year—trust me, you don’t want to miss the magic of the Ballroom Project!

10. Stellar Presented SUPERSTUDIO #3: Off the Wall
May 16 – May 19, 2024

Another captivating space that was activated during Antwerp Art Weekend was Stellar, a project by visual artists Katleen Vinck, Tom Volkaert, and choreographer Marc Vanrunxt. This unique initiative connected sculpture, dance, and performance, creating an interdisciplinary experience that truly stood out.
Part of this year’s OFF program, Stellar’s “Off the Wall” was the third edition of SUPERSTUDIO, held from May 16-19, 2024. The title, a nod to Michael Jackson’s famous 1979 LP, encapsulated the essence of the exhibition—unusual, unconventional, crazy, erratic, eccentric, and freaky. The large wall in Katleen Vinck’s impressive studio on Duinstraat served as a canvas for a giant assemblage, featuring 3D works that seemed to come, stick, or crawl out of the wall.

During the Antwerp Art Weekend, 15 artists or artist duos participated in “Off the Wall,” showcasing an intergenerational and eclectic mix of talent. The connecting factor among the artists was a shared “Off the Wall” spirit. Notable participants included Tom Volkaert, Daan Gielis, Anne-Mie Van Kerckhoven, Aline Bouvy, Bas van den Hout, Indrikis Gelzis, Serban Ionescu, Katleen Vinck, Suse Weber, Zsofia Keresztes, Adrien Tirtiaux, Sybren Vanoverberghe, Bram Vanderbeke, Marc Vanrunxt, and Igor Shyshko.

“Off the Wall” was kindly supported by district Antwerpen, Kunst/Werk, and Base-Alpha gallery. The exhibition created a dynamic and immersive environment that pushed the boundaries of traditional art forms, making it a highlight of the Antwerp Art Weekend.

Image courtesy of S.M.A.K Ghent, featuring work by Mike Kelley. The exhibition showcases a blend of pieces from the Matthys-Colle Collection and S.M.A.K., curated to create an art historical yet associative experience within a three-room presentation.

11. A Bonus Tip for Art Lovers
S.M.A.K. in Ghent: Private Passion X Public Duty
May 25, 2024 – January 5, 2025

For those planning to visit Antwerp or already in the region, here’s a hot tip: hop on a train to Ghent (just around 1 hour away) and check out the exhibition “Private Passion X Public Duty: Hoet & Matthys-Colle: Through Collectors’ Eyes” at S.M.A.K. This show marks the tenth anniversary of Jan Hoet’s death and dives into the fascinating world of art collections.
Thanks to a lucky encounter with Sam Steverlynck, a collection researcher at S.M.A.K. (and an old friend), I got a sneak peek while they were still setting up. Talk about perfect timing! This exhibition blends the private collections of Roger and Hilda Matthys-Colle with the museum’s own, offering a unique view of Belgian and international art.
This exhibition is a must-see. So, if you’re in the area, don’t miss this chance to experience some incredible art in Ghent.

Text by Maria Nitulescu

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