London Art Fair 2019: Everything you need to know

‘If you missed a wander through an art-laden maze and wondering: What it's all about?’

Along with some pretty well-known artists such as Oscar Murillo, Sonia Boyce, Grayson Perry we hand-picked the freshest and newest contemporary art from across the globe. Selected for you by Eve Leibe Gallery.


Camouflage at the Edge , 2019

Camouflage at the Edge, 2019


Anima Mundi - Booth P18

Rebecca Harper has a distinctive technique of painting, her work is motionless, immutable, but the effects of the light and memory, render it endlessly variable. The 'voyeur' is projected into the dreamy scene, where the seasons and time cannot be deduced rather the beauty of the circumambient air around the protagonist. Her works Camouflage at the Edge have a sentimental and bucolic character that mirrors the human complexity.

Front, Kingsgate Bay, 2006

Front, Kingsgate Bay, 2006


Photo50 - Gallery Level 2

Who’s looking at the family, now? Trish Morrissey’s Front series reflects on the issue and some fundamental questions about family life, its dynamics and complexity. The artist in the theatrical composition assumes the role of the mother figure asking strangers to become temporarily part of their family, using their clothes brings together cultural and collective memory, absence and identity.

Smoking Model, 2018

Smoking Model, 2018


CRAG - Chiono Reisova Art Gallery - Art Projects, Booth P26

The indulgent desire of voyeurism finds new forms in Silvia Argiolas paintings, the female figures depicted in Smoking Model seems to don’t care about the meticulous eye of the painter. The artist develops her personal imaginary setting up rooms of pleasure, while very carefully arranges the details of her life along the erotic model.

How I Learnt to Stop Worrying and Love the BOMB , 2018

How I Learnt to Stop Worrying and Love the BOMB, 2018


Narrative Project - Art-projects, Booth P27

In her complex and elaborate works How I Learnt to Stop Worrying and Love the BOMB, Xiao-yang Li seeks to explore the mythical and the unknown through the process of painting. Most of her works are focused on the representation of human bodies dominated by formal analysis of female figure.

Storming , 2017

Storming, 2017


Shtager Gallery - Art-Projects, Booth P30

The dramatic spectacle of Storming installation revolves around the cultural and political history of a particular Russian event; however, symbolise a take of a position of a revolution with broader references. The installation of 43 figures made with a simple 2-dimensional drawing on plywood becomes a mass iconic symbol, noticing mythological and historical connections of Ancient Greece, and the French Revolution, possibly predicting of something still to come.

Washford Pyne 13 , 2018

Washford Pyne 13, 2018


BO.Lee Gallery - Main-fair, Booth 37

Hannah’s Washford Pyne centres on the representation and reproduction of the English landscape, in her intention to search for quiet, potentially unsettling places with a peculiar type of beauty. She favours views away from the public view, a place that has something a little strange about it, even if it is just in their banality. The paint has become more closed in with the horizon line, and sometimes the sky, not shown. This ambiguity leaves space for the viewer to enter into a dialogue or begin imagining a fiction.

Source: /london-art-fair-2019