Kunst Meran Merano Arte
Sparkasse building, Lauben 163, Merano, Italy

24 February - 19 May 2024

Using contemporary art, the exhibition IMAGINEWOR(L)DS explores the socio-political relevance and identity meanings of the Nibelungenlied, focussing on the encounter between visual and written language. The exhibition questions collective memory, the formation of figures such as the hero and the relationship between the construction and deconstruction of Eurocentric myths in an era of postcolonial, post-migrant and queer feminist redefinitions of the world. IMAGINEWOR(L)DS is more of an associative thought game than a reproduction of the epic with new images. Using allusion and reference, the exhibition creates gaps intended as moments of reflection through text-based and media art, as well as through paintings, drawings and sculptural objects. In this way, the exhibition enables a differentiated look at myths and illustrates the meanings and transformations of (hand)written narratives, authorship, history, aesthetics, reception - then, later, now…

With: Astha Butail, Julia Bünnagel, Andrea Canepa, Zuzanna Czebatul, Margret Eicher, Nadine Fecht, Philipp Fürhofer, Jeppe Hein, John Isaacs, Kubra Khademi, Alexander Kluge & Jonathan Meese, Oliver Laric, Kris Lemsalu, Philip Loersch, Tim Noble & Sue Webster, Mirja Reuter and Florian Gass and Nasan Tur.

Love & Hate

Lewis Gardens, High Street, Colchester CO1 1JH

15 November 2023 onwards

Tim Noble and Sue Webster light sculptures from the archive.

"There is a sinister, even deliberately creepy aspect as well as a happy side to the work of Tim and Sue.

"A dagger stuck through the heart, as found in an early work like Toxic Schizophrenia, 1997 - it's Piccadilly Circus-like lights flashing on and off full-tilt, a depiction of the classic Christian emblem, the bleeding heart - also indicates the levels of ambiguity and human feelings that permeate their work. The concept of the emblem is central to art: An emblem that can represent faith and fidelity, love as well as hate, fear as well as resolution, understanding and ignorance, sophistication and vulgarity, waste and value, friendship and alienation, male and female, negative and positive.

"In other words, an endless string of opposites that can tear the world apart and hold it together, either from the perspective of society in general or of two individuals who are joined as one. We can come to understand all this and more through the work of Noble and Webster, Tim and Sue." - extract from "The Magic Arts of Noble & Webster - Tim and Sue" by Norman Rosenthal (Wasted Youth 2006)

Forever Sixties

Couvent des Jacobins
Place Sainte-Anne 35200 Rennes, France

10 June - 10 September 2023

With more than 80 emblematic works, some of which have never previously been exhibited by the Pinault Collection, Forever Sixties sheds light on a decisive moment in the history of contemporary art, the visual revolution of the 1960s, and its enduring legacy in the creative movement of the following decades. What were the Sixties all about? Liberation, repression, appropriation? Under Anglo-American influence, this decade was characterised by an unprecedented demographic and economic boom, the emergence of consumer society and the beginnings of the conquest of space. Marked by ideological conflicts, the Cold War and the wars of decolonisation, the violent apogee of the civil rights movement and sexual liberation, the Swinging Sixties - repressive years as described by Richard Hamilton with his play on the words ‘swinging’ and ‘swingeing’ - are also a field of tensions opposing conservatism and democratisation, dominant culture and alternative counter-cultures, mercantile conformism and dreams of escape.

With works by Richard Avedon, Evelyne Axell, John Baldessari, Teresa Burga, Robert Colescott, Llyn Foulkes, Gilbert & George, Robert Gober, Richard Hamilton, David Hammons, Duane Hanson, Alain Jacquet, Edward Kienholz, Kiki Kogelnik, Barbara Kruger, Christian Marclay, Tim Noble & Sue Webster, Raymond Pettibon, Michelangelo Pistoletto, Richard Prince, Martial Raysse, Ed Ruscha, Niki de Saint Phalle, Sturtevant and Jerzy Ryszard “Jurry” Zielinski.

Curated by Emma Lavigne, General Director of the Pinault Collection, with Tristan Bera, Research Officer

Henzel Studio / FRIEZE Art Week

The West Hollywood EDITION
9040 West Sunset Boulevard, West Hollywood, California, USA

12 – 19 February 2023

The West Hollywood EDITION and Henzel Studio are pleased to announce an exhibition celebrating ten years of Henzel Studio's groundbreaking program of artist designed carpets. Since its inception in 2012, Henzel Studio and curator Joakim Andreasson have directly collaborated with more than thirty artists to translate their respective practices onto this traditional medium. The program has been exhibited worldwide at institutional and commercial venues that include Colette Gallery (Paris), MOCA Cleveland, Katonah Museum of Art, Boca Raton Museum of Art, Barneys New York Madison Avenue, JOYCE (Hong Kong), The Webster (Miami) and more. Unveiled for the first time are carpets by contemporary artist duos Sue Webster & Tim Noble and Jake & Dinos Chapman, as well as the estates of Richard Bernstein and Carl Fredrik Reuterswärd.

The fifteen exhibited artists are all groundbreaking and leading forces within their respective fields and media, ranging from sculpture, drawing, collage, photography, installations, reliefs and video art. Their mark has not only been honored and highlighted at leading galleries and institutions worldwide, but also widely documented and manifested as a mirror of cultural movements. The exhibited carpets will be configured as a site-specific installation and showcase Henzel Studio's artist program's extensive and varied body of work, challenging the media at hand and the relationship between fine art and applied arts.

Exhibited artists: Richard Bernstein, Jake & Dinos Chapman, Jonathan Horowitz, Helmut Lang, Marilyn Minter, Tony Oursler, Jack Pierson, Richard Prince, Carl Fredrik Reuterswärd, Andy Warhol, Sue Webster & Tim Noble, Lawrence Weiner, Jwan Yosef.

The Horror Show!

Somerset House
Strand, London WC2R 1LA

27 October 2022 - 19 February 2023

This autumn Somerset House presents a major exhibition celebrating our greatest cultural provocateurs and visionaries, examining how ideas rooted in horror have informed the last 50 years of creative rebellion in Britain.

The Horror Show! is a landmark exhibition that invites visitors to journey to the underbelly of Britain's cultural psyche and look beyond horror as a genre, instead taking it as a reaction to our most troubling times. Featuring over 200 artworks and culturally significant artefacts from some of our country's most provocative artists, the exhibition presents an alternative perspective on the last five decades of modern British history in three acts ‐ Monster, Ghost and Witch. Recast as a story of cultural shapeshifting, each section interprets a specific era through the lens of a classic horror archetype with thematically linked contemporaneous and new works.

The exhibition offers a heady ride through the disruption of 1970s punk to the revolutionary potential of modern witchcraft, showing how the anarchic alchemy of horror ‐ its subversion, transgression and the supernatural ‐ can help make sense of the world around us. Horror not only allows us to express our deepest fears; it gives a powerful voice to the marginalised and society's outliers, providing us with tools to overcome our anxieties and imagine a radically different future.

Forever Changed

Bournemouth, UK

16 July – 16 October 2022

GIANT presents FOREVER: CHANGED, an exhibition that looks at the future we now occupy through the bold, sharp and sometimes humorous lens of major contemporary artists working across a variety of disciplines.

The exhibition questions a future that we currently inhabit, and it contrasts this with the utopian projections made by early post-war artists. Rather than celebrating or critiquing the current moment, today's artists find themselves within mass culture itself. In a moment of ultra-hybridity, we see artists re-purposing existing materials, images, words, and technologies. Authorship is eroded and challenged, artists themselves are the celebrity, and through new technologies, everyone is an artist. This future is a collage of ideas, failings and contrasting perspectives, which we observe here in the works of: Fabio Lattanzi Antinori; Ron Arad; Sarah Hardacre; Mark Jenkins; Hayden Kays; Misha Milovanovich; Kenny Schachter; Mark Titchner; Gavin Turk; and Tim Noble & Sue Webster.

FOREVER: CHANGED comments directly on how mass media, culture and production had previously been held at a critical distance, as something that could be challenged by generations of artists gone before – and how that distance has now evaporated to the extent that we are consumed within it and active in propagating it, consuming it and remixing it. Across the exhibition, the sanctity of the art object is contested. A strong argument that art itself has become a pop-cultural product is presented by several different voices. Telling society where it's lost, what's broken and what's wrong with it.


Heidi Horten Collection
Hanuschgasse 3, 1010 Vienna, Austria

3 June - 2 October 2022

OPEN celebrates the opening of the Heidi Horten Collection's new home: a museum founded by the patron and collector Heidi Goëss-Horten. Inspired by her ideas, the building was built and designed by the next ENTERprise architects in Vienna, led by Marie-Therese Harnoncourt-Fuchs and Ernst J. Fuchs.

The exhibition focuses on the building's architecture, as well as the history of the site and its predecessor buildings, and marks the inauguration of the building as a stage for art. It features a selection of works, offering an illustrative insight into the collection, which has been cultivated and expanded by Heidi Goëss-Horten over decades and includes a large number of recent acquisitions of contemporary art. The spotlight is shone on the collection's openness and diversity on the one hand and its artistic and thematic centres on the other.

With works by: John M. Armleder, Stephan Balkenhol, Jean-Michel Basquiat, Alighiero Boetti, Philippe Bradshaw, Barry Flanagan, Dan Flavin, Lucio Fontana, Lena Henke, Damien Hirst, Joseph Kosuth, Brigitte Kowanz, Claude and François-Xavier Lalanne, Constantin Luser, Ulrike Müller, Tim Noble & Sue Webster, Nick Oberthaler, Stefan Oláh, Marc Quinn, Robert Rauschenberg, Lili Reynaud-Dewar, Margherita Spiluttini, Philipp Timischl, Franz West and Erwin Wurm.

Animals in Art


Arken Museum of Modern Art
Skovvej 100, 2635 Ishøj, Denmark

21 March – 9 August 2020
Tuesday – Sunday: 10am–5pm. Wednesday: 10am–9pm. Monday: Closed

"The exhibition Animals in Art presents works by more than thirty international artists who explore our relationship with animals – and do so with humour, wit and bite. From flies to elephants, this large-scale presentation invites audiences to enter the animal kingdom of art, a realm filled with beautiful, strange and incredible creatures."

The exhibition presents works by Cory Arcangel, John Baldessari, Richard Barnes, Pascal Bernier, Sophie Calle, Mircea Cantor, Maurizio Cattelan, Mark Dion, Nathalie Djurberg & Hans Berg, Martin Eder, Michael Elmgreen & Ingar Dragset, Annika Eriksson, Daniel Firman, Laura Ford, Douglas Gordon, Damien Hirst, Peter Holst Henckel, Camille Henrot, Candida Höfer, Carsten Höller, Bharti Kher, Paul McCarthy, Kohei Nawa, Rivane Neuenschwander & Sérgio Neuenschwander, Tim Noble & Sue Webster, Patricia Piccinini, Paola Pivi, David Shrigley, Lisa Strömbeck and William Wegman.

Metal Fucking Rats (version 1), 2006

Art Strike Back–From Jorn to Banksy

Museum Jorn, Gudenåvej 7-9, DK-8600, Silkeborg, Denmark

14 September–8 December 2019

Art as a watchdog for freedom of speech and democracy

Museum Jorn's large autumn exhibition considers artists' use of other artists' works. Examples of this are the Chapman brothers' use and transformation of Adolf Hitler's original watercolours, Banksy's use of Monet and van Gogh to create politically powerful pictures, Asger Jorn's painting of the disquieting duckling or Gee Vaucher's image of the Statue of Liberty with her hands clasped over her eyes in an artwork which is as poignant now as it was 25 years ago.

The Bad Little Christmas Tree, 2009

Shadows–From the Renaissance to the Present Day

Fondation de l'Heritage, Route du Signal 2 CH - 1018 Lausanne, Switzerland

28 June–27 October 2019

Ombres–de la Renaissance à nos jours

Following our exhibition on Windows in 2013, the Fondation de l'Hermitage continues its exploration of major themes in western iconography by inviting visitors to discover the many facets of shadow. The exhibition will feature an entirely new selection of nearly 140 artworks, representing 500 years of the history of art and a diverse range of artistic forms, from painting to installation, sculpture, prints, drawings, cut-outs, photography and video.

Youngman, 2012

The George Michael Collection

8 King Street, St. Jame's, London SW1Y 6QT

Evening auction: 14 March 2019
Online auction: 15 March 2019

This March, Christie's presents The George Michael Collection: a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity for collectors, art lovers and legions of fans to acquire works from the legendary recording artist’s private collection. Over 150 lots will be offered across a live auction in London on 14 March and an online sale from 8–15 March. Philanthropic work was hugely important for George Michael during his lifetime and it was his wish that this work would continue after his passing.

The collection represents a unique dialogue between George Michael and his British contemporaries in the visual arts, such as Damien Hirst, Tracey Emin, Sarah Lucas, Michael Craig-Martin and Marc Quinn, who rose to prominence by challenging the status quo. There are five major works in the auction by Tim Noble and Sue Webster, including Excessive Sensual Indulgence, 1996; The Sweet Smell of Excess, 1998; fuckingbeautiful, 2002; Dirty Narcissus, 2007 and Metal Fucking Rats, 2007.

The George Michael Collection sold for £11,328,125 – including £9,264,000 in a memorable Evening Auction at Christie's in London. The money raised from the sale of The George Michael Collection will extend the philanthropic legacy he built so generously and so privately during his lifetime.

(RED) Auction, 2018

The Moore Building, 4040 NE, 2nd Avenue, Miami,
FL 33137

Wednesday, 5 December 2018, 7pm

Two of the world's art and architecture stars, Theaster Gates and Sir David Adjaye, have collaborated with musician and activist, Bono, to curate the third (RED) Auction to support the fight against AIDS. Centered on the theme of light and the color red, the collection of contemporary art and design will be exhibited and auctioned during Art Basel in Miami Beach and Design Miami.

Beginning on World AIDS Day (1 December), the works on offer will be exhibited publicly by Gagosian. The viewing will extend through 7 December.

NB. The auction achieved $5.5 million. The evening's total was raised to $10.5 million with a match from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.

fuckingbeautiful (RED version), 2018

21st Century Women

Unit London
3 Hanover Square, Mayfair, London W1S 1HD

6 October – 3 November 2018.
Monday – Saturday: 11am–7pm. Sunday: 12pm–6pm

Curators Fru Tholstrup and Jane Neal bring a host of British female artists to our new Mayfair gallery to celebrate the centenary of (some but not all) women receiving the right to vote in Britain, creating a powerful new exhibition of emerging and established contemporary British women artists.

Launching in tandem with Frieze art week, the show includes British artists who examine the role of women in contemporary society; others who are motivated by the body politics surrounding the objectification of the female form; and those who question the fractured sense of being that many contemporary women feel today. Some of the artists included have chosen work that is not intended to be read and interpreted through the lens of their sex. This is a show about the freedom of women to make the art that they choose.

21st Century Women will feature the following artists: Helen Beard, Zoe Buckman, Charlotte Colbert, Laura Ford, Eloise Fornieles, Anna Freeman Bentley, Maggi Hambling, Chantal Joffe, Kate MccGwire, Polly Morgan, Annie Morris, Suzy Murphy, Ishbel Myerscough, Vicken Parsons, Jenny Saville, Sue Webster, Vicky Wright, and Michaela Yearwood-Dan.

Greetings from Cornwall, 2018

The Art of Collaboration

Venus Over Manhattan
980 Madison Avenue, New York, NY 10075

17 September – 27 October 2018, Tuesday – Saturday 10.00 am–6.00 pm
Opening: Monday 17 September 2018, 6.00–8.00 pm

Venus Over Manhattan is pleased to present The Art of Collaboration, an exhibition dedicated to collaboratively produced works of art. Comprising a tightly focused selection of major collaborations, the exhibition will be on view from 17 September through 27 October, 2018. The Art of Collaboration marks the first exhibition dedicated to artistic collaboration in nearly thirty years, following Cynthia Jaffee McCabe's Artistic Collaboration in the Twentieth Century at the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden in 1984, and Nina Castelli Sundell and Susan Sollins' Team Spirit in 1991.

The exhibition will feature collaboratively produced works by Jean-Michel Basquiat and Andy Warhol; Jean-Michel Basquiat and Keith Haring; Jean-Michel Basquiat, Keith Haring, Fab 5 Freddy, Futura, Eric Haze, LA II, Tseng Kwong Chi, Kenny Scharf, and others; John Currin and Rachel Feinstein; Robert Gober and Christopher Wool; Mark Grotjahn and Jonas Wood; Keith Haring and LA II; Richard Hell and Christopher Wool; Ed Kienholz and Nancy Reddin Kienholz; Jonathan Meeseand Albert Oehlen; Tim Noble and Sue Webster; Claes Oldenburg and Coosje van Bruggen; and Anselm Reyle and Franz West, among others.

Viv Albertine and Sue Webster in Conversation

Royal Academy of Arts
The Benjamin West Lecture Theatre, Burlington Gardens, London

Friday 14 September 2018. 6–7 pm

Musician, filmmaker and author Viv Albertine and artist Sue Webster discuss how not conforming has shaped and influenced their professional and personal lives – both creatively and spiritually. Their conversation will be chaired by broadcaster and journalist Miranda Sawyer.

Viv Albertine has never shied away from challenges. The guitarist in The Slits – one of the most influential post-punk bands of its era – she studied film in the 1980s and directed for TV and the BFI during the 1980s and 1990s. In 2008, she returned to making music after an absence of nearly thirty years and launched her solo career. In 2013 she published a memoir, the best selling Clothes, Clothes, Clothes. Music, Music, Music. Boys, Boys, Boys, chronicling her time in The Slits and beyond. In 2015 she made her acting debut in Joanna Hogg's 2015 film, Exhibition.

This year, Albertine published her second book, To Throw Away Unopened, which explores class, gender, parents, sibling rivalry and anger.

Sue Webster is an artist who established her reputation in the 1990s, working with her then-partner of 25 years, Tim Noble. Together they rose to prominence making abstract shadow sculptures assembled from seemingly random objects. These sculptures, when lit by a single light source transformed into representational self portraits. To make something from nothing became an important part of their DIY signature approach, influenced in part by British Punk. Alongside their shadow sculptures, they also took light sculpture into a different realm, creating signs which perpetually flash out messages of everlasting love, as well as hate.

Webster has curated various exhibitions, happenings and music events as well as guest editing several special editions of magazines. She is currently working on her second visual biography entitled, I Was a Teenage Banshee – My Life Through Siouxsie and the Banshees.

This event will be followed by a Q&A.

Doodle & Disegno

Blain|Southern Berlin
Potsdamer Straße 77-87, (Mercator Höfe), 10785 Berlin

7 July – 15 September 2018.
Opening: 7 July 2018, 11am–6pm

Doodle & Disegno is a group exhibition gathering over 100 works on paper from over 25 contemporary artists, demonstrating the endless possibilities of this humble and familiar artistic surface.

A blank sheet of paper invites expression and experimentation; it's an open space which retains its appeal to artists as they explore new ideas. Encompassing works from elaborate pencil drawings to a quick splash of ink, this exhibition examines the importance of paper in the practice of contemporary artists.

Artists: Avigdor Arikha; Agathe de Bailliencourt; Ali Banisadr; Marius Bercea; Gabriella Boyd; Jonas Burgert; Enrique Martinez Celaya; Jake & Dinos Chapman; Lynn Chadwick; Francesco Clemente; Alex Dordoy; Amy Feldman; Rachel Howard; Joanna Kirk; Ed Moses; Pietro Ruffo; Sean Scully; Chiharu Shiota; Michael Simpson; Joan Snyder; Bosco Sodi; John Stezaker; Henning Strassburger; Liliane Tomasko; Nasan Tur; Bernar Venet; Bill Viola; Tim Noble and Sue Webster and Lawrence Weiner.

The Nosey, 2014


Berlin Gallery Weekend
Lehderstrasse 34, 13086 Berlin, Germany

26 – 29 April 2018, 10 am–midnight
Preview: Thursday 26 April 2018, 10 am–midnight
Opening party 6 pm–onwards

For the period of Berlin gallery weekend 2018 and the second time in its history the 6,000 square meter studio spaces of Lehderstrasse 34 will host an incredibly diverse exhibition of paintings, sculpture, multi media, installation, film and photography, in which artists invite artists to exhibit in the context of this studio environment, thus returning the viewer to the very place of art's genesis.

Tim Noble & Sue Webster are exhibiting three artworks, Double Header Double Pleasure, 2000; Untitled (Rat and Trap), 2005; and Sacrificial Heart, 2007.

The collision of so many differing artistic identities forms the foundation of the exhibition. In contrast to normative curatorial practices, the initiators of Ngorongoro trust in this phenomenon.

The process is aesthetic and intuitive. Artists inviting artists. The non-commercial background of the project allows the initiators to invite both internationally known and less recognized artists to participate, as such the exhibition highlights the influence and importance of artists engagement with the work of their contemporaries.

The exhibition is initiated by Christian Achenbach, Jonas Burgert, Zhivago Duncan, Andrej Golder, John Isaacs, Andreas Mühe, and David Nicholson.

Tim Noble & Sue Webster: Forever

Humber Street Gallery
46 Humber Street, Hull HU1 1TU, UK

16 March – 27 May 2018, 10am–6pm
Preview: 15 March 2018, 6.30–8.30pm

Internationally acclaimed artists Tim Noble and Sue Webster present three works from their prolific back catalogue. With a punk aesthetic, the artists combine form and anti-form to bring about the unexpected, creating new modes of portraiture and playing with the idea of how humans perceive abstract images and define them with meaning.

Parallel to their shadow investigations, Noble and Webster have created a series of light sculptures that reference iconic pop culture symbols represented in the form of shop-front-type signage and carnival shows inherent of British seaside towns, Las Vegas and Times Square. With the aid of complex light sequencing these signs perpetually flash and spiral out messages of everlasting love, and hate.

The three light installations in their Humber Street Gallery exhibition are sometimes referred to as anti-monuments; they are contradictory and reference our contemporary consumer culture.

Tim Noble and Sue Webster: The Masterpiece

Media Gallery, The University of Michigan Museum of Art
525 South State Street, Ann Arbor, 48109-1354, Michigan, U.S.

2 December 2017 – 13 May 2018

Since the 1980s, British artists Tim Noble and Sue Webster have been known for their shadow sculptures built from materials as diverse as scrap metal, garbage, taxidermy, and sex toys. When light is directed at these assemblages, they project shadows that are exceptionally accurate and intricate representations of other things entirely.

The Masterpiece (2014) is a shadow self-portrait of the artists created from metal casts of dead vermin they collected and welded together into a ball. From afar the casts appear to be a stunning abstract silver sculpture; on closer inspection the disturbing menagerie of creatures emerges, only to change form again—as a shadow on the wall—into a precise and elegant image that is astonishingly different from the objects that create it.


Golborne Gallery
72 Golborne Road, London W10 5PS

25 May – 6 June 2017
Private View: 24 May 2017, 6–9pm

Curated by Alex Sain.

As yet another general election approaches, Turbulence brings together the work of British artists Kingsley Ifill, Alex Sain, Sue Webster and Jack Whitefield, aiming to illustrate the uncertainty of the times in which we are currently living. Where do we go from here? Can art, through self expression, make any positive contribution or are we merely adding fuel to the fire?

From Selfie to Self-Expression

Saatchi Gallery
Duke of York's HQ, King's Road, London, SW3 4RY

31 March – 30 May 2017, 10am–6pm
7 days a week, last entry 5:30pm

From Selfie to Self-Expression highlights the emerging role of the mobile phone as an artistic medium for self-expression. Presented by Saatchi Gallery and Huawei, this will be the world's first exhibition exploring the history of the selfie from the old masters to the present day, and will celebrate the truly creative potential of a form of expression often derided for its inanity. Works by Tim Noble and Sue Webster at this exhibition are The Simple Ones, 2017 and The Mastepiece, 2014.

Sticks with Dicks and Slits

4 Hanover Square, London W1S 1BP, UK

3 February – 25 March 2017
Private View: 2 February 2017, 6–8pm

STICKS WITH DICKS AND SLITS, a new body of sculptural works, Tim Noble and Sue Webster present pairs of giant self-portraits, stickfigures sculpted in twisted bronze. Based on handmade maquettes made with electrical wire, the sculptures are an act of upscaling playful ephemera into physically domineering artworks with a permanency and scale that transcends human limitations.

The initial maquettes for this new body of work were created during a residency on the Caribbean island of St Bart's. This idyllic environment was initially challenging for these urbanites who found themselves stripped of their usual impetus. Struggling with this creative impasse, they began doodling with electrical wire, quickly and intuitively producing two intimate self-portraits.

Part of a great tradition of artists-as-art, their personal image and the dynamic between them is an integral part of their work. As with previous self-portraits, these new paired sculptures express the artistic personae of the duo.

One pair features nudes of Tim urinating and Sue lactating – engaging in basic bodily functions is a recurring motif for the artists. The artists employ their own naked forms as a way to make art with a rawness and truth, using their warts-and-all inseparable dual image as a tool to critique narcissistic obsession.

The size, medium and aesthetic of their new sculptures are yet another bold development in a practice that Noble describes as 'consistently inconsistent.' Working at a scale that seems to contradict the materials, the artists achieve the sketchy, continuous effect of wire by employing the traditional technique of lost wax casting. The technique involves manipulating and casting rods of wax, before pouring molten metal into cavities to recreate the final sculpture in bronze. The resulting casts retain the spontaneity of the sculptor's hands, and remain humanised and true to the subject. The dimensional qualities vary between each pair yet they are united by a fluidity and lightness of gesture that is rare to see in large-scale sculpture.

One and Other

Zabludowicz Collection
176 Prince of Wales Road, London NW5 3PT, UK

19 January – 26 February 2017
Preview: 17 January 2017, 6–9pm

One and Other explores the duality that emerges from the daily performing of a persona other than ourselves. The show constitutes a spatial experiment in which the concept of the stage is used as a metaphor to investigate this duality. A parallel is drawn between the dynamic of an actor and their performed role onstage and our relationship to our projected personas on social media platforms. From this starting point the exhibition questions, through a range of contemporary artworks of different mediums, the permanence of our identity, what influences it, the multiple shapes it takes and our relationship towards the other self.

One and Other is curated by students of the MA Curating courses at Chelsea College of Art & Sir John Cass College of Art at London Metropolitan University. The resulting exhibition has been selected from over 3000 Collection works and brings together some of the most significant artists in contemporary art. The participating curators are: Caterina Avataneo, Ryan Blakeley, Nadine Cordial Settele, Sofía Corrales Akerman, Gaia Giacomelli and Angela Pippo. The exhibition will be accompanied by a public programme of events, curator-led tours and family workshops.

Left: Tim Noble & Sue Webster. Ghastly Arrangements, 2001.

Faith & Fathom

Galleria Poggiali
Via Della Scala, 35/A – 29/Ar,
Via Benedetta, 3r
50123 Firenze

17 December 2016 – 19 March 2017
Opening: Saturday 17 December 2016 – 6.00 pm

Zhivago Duncan curates Faith & Fathom a new exhibition at Gallerie Poggiali showing the works of 18 artists including Tim Noble & Sue Webster's paintings from their blindfold series; Tiny But Tough (diptych) 2014 and The Itch (diptych) 2014.

Artistic Differences

The Mall, London SW1Y 5AH

29 June – 4 September 2016
Opening: 28 June 2016, 12:30–2:30pm

Coinciding with the ICA's Lower Gallery exhibition Judy Blame: Never Again (29 June – 4 September 2016), featuring designer Judy Blame's work since the 1980s, Artistic Differences brings together artists and designers that have been directly linked to Blame throughout his career, and those who have been influenced by his work and share his distinct artistic approach and style.

Participants include Charles Atlas, Dave Baby, Jake & Dinos Chapman, Malcolm Garrett, Derek Jarman, Barry Kamen, Jim Lambie, Mark Lebon, Linder, John Maybury, Jamie Reid, Peter Saville, Juergen Teller, Trojan, Nicola Tyson and Tim Noble & Sue Webster.

RA Summer Exhibition 2016

Royal Academy of Arts
Burlington House, Piccadilly, London W1J 0BD

13 June – 21 August 2016
Sunday – Thursday 10am–6pm. Friday & Saturday 10am–10pm

The Royal Academy of Arts Summer Exhibition 2016 will be coordinated by the leading British sculptor, Richard Wilson RA, one of Britain's most celebrated sculptors. He is internationally celebrated for his interventions in architectural space which draw heavily for their inspiration from the worlds of engineering and construction.

Tim Noble's and Sue Webster's light sculpture Forever (2015) is one of several works by celebrated artistic duos chosen to be part of this year's edition, as part of Wilson's campaign to bring artistic partnerships into the Royal Academy.

Featured in the BBC's documentary on the Royal Academy's Summer Exhibition, you can watch Tim Noble & Sue Webster discussing their practice and the how being part of a duo encourages the pursuit of ideas here.

Richard Wilson RA talks about his Summer Exhibition curated room here.

The Difference Between Sunrise and Sunset

Schloss Tüßling Projects
Marktplatz 1, 84577 Tüßling, Bavaria, Germany

9–12 June 2016

Schloss Tüßling Projects is proud to announce its first inaugural exhibition, featuring the work of 24 contemporary artists sited throughout the historic Schloss Tüßling castle.

Hosted by Stephanie Grafin Bruges-von Pfuel and curated by Berlin-based Philip Bollman, the exhibition will present a unique dialogue between the ancestral grandeur of the Schloss Tüßling and a diversity of intriguing and thought-provoking ideas by a group of exceptional artists ranging from young Berliners to venerable legends of the art world.

Artists with Liberty

Paul Stopler Gallery
Museum Street, London, WC1A 1LH

1–4 June 2016
Private View: 1 June 2016, 6:00–8:00pm

A collaboration between Rachel Howard and Liberty to raise funds and awareness to oppose any attempt to repeal the Human Rights Act, as outlined in the 2016 Queens Speech, with the Government's plans to scrap the Human Rights Act in favour of a weakened "British Bill of Rights".

The following artists have been invited to each create a limited edition print with the theme 'Liberty' to donate to the cause.

David Birkin, Jake and Dinos Chapman, Mat Collishaw, Ruth Ewan, Rachel Howard, Harland Miller, Bob and Roberta Smith, Mark Titchner, Mark Wallinger, Sue Webster.

The prints will be sold together at the exhibition, as an edition of 25 sets of 10 prints (one by each artist). The retail price being £4,500 plus VAT.

Artists with Liberty, 2016
Portfolio of limited edition prints (medium variable)
58.42 x 43.18 cm (23 x 17 in)
Edition of 25

A Brush With Genius, 2016

Group Show–12 Solos

Potsdamer Straße 77–87
10785 Berlin

16 February – 16 April 2016
Opening times: Tues to Sat 11am–6pm

Preview: 13 February 2016. 1pm–6pm

Blain|Southern Berlin announces a group show featuring artists who have exhibited at the gallery since its inauguration. Blain|Southern Berlin opened in 2011 with a site-specific installation created by celebrated British artists Tim Noble and Sue Webster. Other artists who have exhibited at the gallery include: Jonas Burgert, Lynn Chadwick, Francesco Clemente, Abdoulaye Konaté, Yinka Shonibare, MBE, Wim Wenders, Lawrence Weiner, Douglas Gordon, Jannis Kounellis, François Morellet and Nasan Tur.

The gallery represents an international roster of contemporary artists and has an exhibition programme that celebrates the breadth of contemporary art practice worldwide.

A Pair of Selfish Portraits, 2013

Pillow Talk

Palm Tree Gallery
291 Portobello Road, London W10 5TD

11–25 February 2016
Opening: 11 February 2016, 7–10pm

Pillow Talk is a group show with 24 artists, curated by Antonia Marsh,
showing new work by Tim Noble.

BEAT magazine

Published: 8 January, 2016

The BEAT magazine celebrates its fifth anniversary, with a special edition on the birthday of David Bowie and the release of his album Blackstar. Sue has created the cover and curated a selection of Bowie-related works by other artists, including Jeremy Deller, Tracey Emin, Kingsley Ifill, Scott King, Toby Mott and Tim Noble.

Royal Television Society–Craft & Design Awards 2014–2015

What Do Artists Do All Day?–Sue Webster
Director – Non-Fiction: Colette Camden
Production Company: BBC Arts
Broadcaster: BBC Four

"Beautifully shot and constructed as well as a great example of wonderful storytelling."

The Funnies

MOT International
Avenue Louise, Brussels 1000, Belgium

20 November 2015 – 30 January 2016
Private View: 19 November 2015, 6–9pm

Taking its title from the comic section of twentieth century American newspapers known as 'the funnies', this group exhibition will be an exploration of the simplistic visual language of the cartoon. Utilising exaggeration, perversion, slapstick and absurdity, the works in The Funnies will instantaneously convey complex themes through basic gestures. The exhibition is not conceived as an illustration of the comic strip, but rather as an extension of its unruly ethos.

The Funnies will include works by artists Charlie Billingham, Mel Bochner, Cosima von Bonin, Werner Büttner, George Condo, Philip Guston, Sanya Kantarovsky, Martin Kippenberger, Sarah Lucas, Simon Mathers, Helmut Middendorf, Oliver Osborne, Jon Pylypchuk, Anne Speier, Sue Webster & Tim Noble, Jesse Wine, Rose Wylie.

The Nude in the XX & XXI Century

S|2 Gallery, 31 St. George Street, London W1S 2FJ

19 November 2015 – 15 January 2016
Private View: 18 November 2015, 6–8pm

Body politics surrounding The Nude in the 20th and 21st Centuries have provoked some of the most hotly contested debates in history. The human body, and most especially the naked human body, has fascinated artists for millennia ostensibly because, no matter what the era, our relationship with the corporeal is a necessary constant and our love affair with the body is intrinsic to our survival.

Curated by Jane Neal, The Nude in the XX & XXI Century comprises works from a selection of artists whose practices engage with the historic iconography of The Nude and who use this subject to consider the place of the body within our changing cultural landscape. With the increased intersection of the fine art and fashion worlds visible throughout Western media, the concept of 'Body Beautiful' has become something to aspire to – a new icon for our age – but one robbed of religious significance, romantic context, or intellectual import. In reaction to this act of dehumanisation, artists have focused on The Nude as a ground upon which to project desires and a motif through which they might explore sexuality, gender politics, and the relationship between the body and society. For artists the Nude remains an almost endless source of inspiration, occupying a unique place in art history as well as in our collective unconscious.

Marina Abramović, Zsolt Bodoni, Armin Boehm, Louise Bourgeois, Cecily Brown, Paul Cézanne, Mircea Cantor, Tamara de Lempicka, Marlene Dumas, Martin Eder, Tracey Emin, Lucian Freud, Robert Fry, Alberto Giacometti, Antony Gormley, Stéphane Graff, Gustav Klimt, Justin Mortimer, Edvard Munch, Tim Noble and Sue Webster, Pablo Picasso, Dione Roach, Egon Schiele, Dennis Scholl, Attila Szucs, Alexander Tinei, Kees van Dongen, Caroline Walker, Tom Wesselmann, Hugo Wilson and Jonathan Yeo.


RED Gallery Basement and Arts Club
1–3 Rivington Street, London, EC2A 3DT

15–16 October 2015, 7:00pm–2:00am

15 October: Bo Ningen – No Bra – Class War – Ayakamay.
16 October: Wild Daughter – Luis Drayton – Winnie the Poof – Eyeshadows.

Two nights of live music and performance celebrating the best of the East London Underground scene to coincide with Frieze week October Thursday 15, 7pm–2am & Friday 16, 7pm–2am 2015.

Artists in Residence: Sexotheque DJs; Sue Webster; Hanna Hanra; Helen Bullock; John Booth; Anne McCloy: SomeProduct.

IOU is a collaboration between BEAT magazine, Sue Webster, Anne McCloy and RED Gallery. Over two nights in the RED Gallery Basement and Arts Club, major players from within the East London scene who work both locally and internationally will join forces in an experiment in underground sound. The programme will be as diverse as the performers and include cross gender alternative cabaret hardcore, multifarious universal cross-cosmopolitan artists, loud loud noise and visual artworks.

Experimentation in the alternative is to be encouraged, audience and performer as one.

Tickets Available from: Ticket Source

What Do Artists Do All Day?–Sue Webster


Monday, 15 June 2015, 22:00 pm
Tuesday, 16 June 2015, 2:05 pm

What Do Artists Do All Day? For years, Sue Webster and Tim Noble were the hippest power couple in the art world. Their punk aesthetic – creating modern sculpture from recycled rubbish – and the art they made out of their personal relationship made them a notorious artistic double act. They recently split, but continue to collaborate.

This film follows Sue Webster at work on new projects, including a cook book, painting nude portraits of Tim, and talking frankly and entertainingly about past success and her plans for the future as a solo artist.

Sue Webster: The Folly Acres Cook Book

Other Criteria NYC
458 Broome Street, New York City

Wednesday 8 April 2015, 6–8pm

Extract performed by Sue Webster, poetry reading by PJ Harvey. With an accompanying exhibition of drawings and bronzes by Tim Noble & Sue Webster.

The Folly Acres Cook Book combines recipes from the kitchen of the Gloucestershire smallholding shared by Tim and Sue, along with drawings, photographs, thoughts, anecdotes and personal memories.

Available at: Other Criteria, Amazon.

Sue Webster: The Folly Acres Cook Book

Loose Ends with Clive Anderson
BBC Radio 4 and later on BBC iPlayer Radio

Saturday, 18:15, 24 January 2015,

Sue Webster is going to be talking about The Folly Acres Cook Book on BBC Radio 4's Loose Ends with Clive Anderson on Saturday 24th January. It's a mix of chat music and comedy with a few guests all in the studio at the same time. Sue's on with Nikki Bedi, Tom Conti, Simon Nicol, Bidisha, & Fairport Convention.

Initial broadcast is at 18.15 on Saturday January 24, with three repeats on BBC Radio 4 Extra during the week. (11.15 Jan 26th), (21.15 Jan 26th), (04.15 Jan 27th).

Sue Webster: The Folly Acres Cook Book

Other Criteria
14 Hinde Street, London W1U 3BG

Publication: 20 November 2014

The Folly Acres Cook Book. British artist Sue Webster offers readers a rare glimpse into life as one half of the acclaimed artist-duo, Tim Noble and Sue Webster. The Folly Acres Cook Book combines recipes from the kitchen of the Gloucestershire smallholding shared by Tim and Sue, along with drawings, photographs, thoughts, anecdotes and personal memories.

Originally cooked for family and friends including the chef Mark Hix, and the singer songwriter PJ Harvey, the recipes form an illustrated diary of Webster's life between the years of 2010 and 2014. Testament to her irreverent humour, Webster includes both classic and experimental dishes, alongside creative instructions for life in the country. She explains: "As I executed each idea I would test it out on a variety of guinea pigs, and recorded each dish on my iPhone. Sometimes I got bored of the edible dish and would photograph the garbage in the bin – the potato peelings and egg shells, as I found this to be somehow more attractive and synonymous to the trash sculptures that Tim and I had made."

Introduced with an original poem by PJ Harvey that was inspired by her visit to Folly Acres, the Cook Book is hand-typed on a 1940s Olympia Robust typewriter originally developed for use by the German militia during World War II. Illustrated throughout with colour photographs and illustrations by both Tim and Sue.

Available at: Other Criteria, Amazon.

30 Years of the Future

Castlefield Gallery | Agency
2 Hewitt Street, Manchester, M15 4GB

5 December 2014 – 1 February 2015
Opening times: Wed to Sun 1pm–6pm

This December Castlefield Gallery (CG) is celebrating its 30-year history with the exhibition 30 Years of the Future. For 30 Years of the Future CG has asked prominent contemporary artists, curators and thinkers who have contributed to its 30-year history to nominate artists who they consider to be shaping the future of contemporary art. Sue Webster has nominated Danny Fox for selection and inclusion into this exhibition.

Danny Fox, What are Cornish Boys to do?, 2014

Blind Painting

The Suzanne Geiss Company
76 Grand Street, New York, NY 10013

13 November – 20 December 2014
Private View: 13 November 2014, 6–8pm

Blind Painting, a solo exhibition of automatic paintings by Tim Noble and Sue Webster, will be the artists' first New York solo show since 2008. Known for their sculptural shadow portraits built from bones, detritus, and cast body parts, the artists engage codependent opposites like intimacy and alienation, sex and violence, and high and low culture.

Noble and Webster continue to explore cultural and psychological paradoxes through a new set of constraints in a new medium. For their "Blind Paintings," the artists voluntarily blindfold themselves to make portraits of each other from memory, surfacing tensions between familiarity and strangeness, control and chaos. Like the Surrealist's game of exquisite corpse, in which players collectively assemble a drawing by following absurd instructions, Noble and Webster welcome the effects of accident and the subconscious in their work. The series is comprised of large black and white paintings as well as smaller works on paper that the artists painted with their feet.

In the second series of "Feinschmecker" or "fine detail" paintings, the artists wipe and fling excess paint left over from the portraits onto blank canvases. A foil to the concentration and personal specificity of the blind-contour works, these unconstrained abstractions embody an act of doing without thinking, recalling Rorschach tests and stream of consciousness experimentation.

Half Cast at The Door

The Society Club
12 Ingestre Place, Soho, London, W1F 0JF

16 October – 18 November 2014

Half Cast, a solo project by Tim Noble, takes the form of a life-size sculpture portrait, the top half of his collaborative partner and wife, Sue Webster and the bottom half of Noble himself.

Hosted by The Society Club, The Door is literally a doorway on Ingestre Place, Soho, London, which will rotate its exhibitions on a monthly basis and aims to showcase the best of British art.

Light Fantastic

House of the Nobleman
12 Hay Hill, London, W1J 8NR.

14–18 October 2014.

Curated by House of the Nobleman director, Victoria Golembiovskaya, Light Fantastic is a dazzling presentation of art works by leading artists of the genre including Conrad Shawcross, Cerith Wyn Evans, Troika, Random International and Tim Noble & Sue Webster.

Throughout history, artists have been fascinated by light, its nature, behavior and transformative qualities, but only in the last few decades, assisted by vast technological developments, has it become a medium for art. The project will also be showcasing a new interactive light technology in collaboration with the Lighting Design Collective and will be accompanied by a program of talks, events and performances.

What Marcel Duchamp Taught Me

The Fine Art Society
148 New Bond Street, London W1S 2JT.

10 October – 5 November 2014.

Marking the centenary of Duchamp's readymade, The Fine Art Society is proud to present a major group exhibition What Marcel Duchamp Taught Me. It is the largest show in the history of the gallery, taking over the entire five floors of the Bond Street townhouse as over 50 Contemporary artists respond to Duchamp and his legacy.

The readymade is a concept that challenged the very notion of art itself. As a result of this gesture, anything could be art if the artist chose it. Duchamp's impact not just as an artist but also as a great thinker and writer, is incalculable. His afterlife is undoubtedly phenomenal and his legacy is a subject continually discussed by art historians and critics. Yet it is so deeply embedded in the practice of art that it is hard to pin down. So instead The Fine Art Society has asked artists to respond directly and personally.

Marcel Duchamp (1887–1968) is a multifaceted figure who still looms large over contemporary art. Duchamp is worshipped by some and condemned by others – either way there is no disputing that he is one of the most influential artists of the twentieth and twenty first centuries.

The Collector's Edition
Author: Stuart Tolley

Publishing date: 18 August 2014.

The Collector's Edition is a visual culture book authored by Stuart Tolley and published by Thames & Hudson. Showcasing the new wave of beautifully produced, limited edition, large format, graphic design and packaging for music, book, magazines.

Pre-orders are now available on Amazon, Waterstones, Telegraph, The Guardian and Book Depository websites.

The Space Where I Am

4 Hanover Square, London, W1S 1BP.

17 July – 27 September 2014.
Private View: 16 July 2014, 6.00pm – 8.00pm

The Space Where I Am, a group show exploring ideas of the void and emptiness from the 1960s to the present day. The exhibition's title is taken from philosopher Gaston Bachelard's book The Poetics of Space (1958), which describes the lived experience of space and where he contended "it is better to live in a state of impermanence than in one of finality". All of the assembled works examine the dialectic between absence and presence, primarily valuing absence in the construction of form.

Spinning Heads in Reverse (2006) by Tim Noble & Sue Webster actively plays with positive and negative space. Self-portraits of the artists appear to be both physically absent but simultaneously present, perhaps only truly resonating in the viewer's imagination. The exhibition includes work by Carl Andre, Keith Conventry, Lucio Fontana, Tom Friedman, John Gerrard, Michael Joo, Donald Judd, Rosy Keyser, Gordon Matta-Clark, Michelangelo Pistoletto, Tim Noble & Sue Webster, Gerhard Richter, James Turrell, Bill Viola, Lawrence Weiner, Rachel Whiteread.

Old Rope
Curated by Polly Morgan

Pippy Houldsworth Gallery
6 Heddon Street, London, W1B 4BT

11 July – 30 August, 2014

Old Rope, a group show curated by artist Polly Morgan. Bringing together work by Susan Collis, Martin Creed, Tracey Emin, Boo Saville, Amba Sayal-Bennett and Sue Webster, Morgan wishes to explore how each of these artists engages with the term 'Money for Old Rope'. The expression is said to come from a time when old ropes were picked apart for their frayed fibres and reused for caulking or stuffing mattresses. Another reading of this expression dates back to public executions when souvenir hunters would pay for pieces of a used noose transformed by its association with an infamous criminal.

fuckingbeautiful in pieces, 2014
5 neon sections, transformer
Dimensions: 55 x 80 x 25 cm

The Metropolitan Art Society
Trabaud Street, Ashrafieh, Beriut, Lebanon.

Opening reception 6.00pm, 21 May 2014.

An Exhibition curated by the Suzanne Geiss Company

The exhibition includes the works by Kristin Baker, Mira Dancy, Chris Johanson, Ryan Johnson, Melodie Mousset, Ben Wolf Noam, Tim Noble & Sue Webster, Brian Scott Campbell, and Torey Thornton.

The Gamekeeper's Gibbet acquired by the Art Gallery of South Australia

The Gamekeeper's Gibbet, a work by Tim Noble & Sue Webster, has been acquired by the Art Gallery of South Australia. The work, which is made from solid sterling silver coated in pure gold, and was first presented at the exhibition Turning the Seventh Corner, Blain|Southern Berlin, 2011.

The Director of the Art Gallery of South Australia, Nick Mitzevich, has said the following of the acquisition:

"Portraiture dominates the Art Gallery of South Australia's European collection, which includes strong holdings of British art. . . This contemporary installation talks to the art of the past while introducing audiences to cutting edge 21st century art. . . The Gallery is thrilled with this addition to its international contemporary art collection."

An Extraordinary New Acquisition

Art Gallery of South Australia
North Terrace, Adelaide
Wednesday 13 November 2013. 5.30 pm

A complimentary event; The Gamekeeper's Gibbet. A major gift, enabled through the generosity of Tim Fairfax AM, will be revealed to Art Gallery and Foundation Members at this event, prior to its public launch on Thursday 14 November 2013.

Portraits From the Bottom Up
Published by Other Criteria

Other Criteria
36 New Bond Street, London W1S 2RP
16 October–18 November 2013

Private view: Tuesday 15 October 2013. 6–8 pm

New work created by Tim Noble and Sue Webster for Other Criteria. The editions to be presented at the gallery based at New Bond Street. Continuing to explore their investigation into self-portraiture the artists have produced an edition of ten bronze works and a series of unique monoprints.

The sculptures are cast bronzes of the artists nipples and arseholes, wall mounted, to challenge the brain by reflecting the positioning of the eyes and mouth. Also being shown, a series of unique prints, where the artists use their own bodies as human printing machines, printing directly onto Somerset Velvet 300gsm paper.

Other Criteria Online Shop
Wipe That Grin Off Your Face, 2013

Toilet paper
Sold by the roll
Unlimited edition
Printed signature on the paper
Signed by hand on the plastic wrapping

Portraits From the Bottom Up, 2013

Box: 430 x 422 mm
Bronzes in a customized printed plywood cigar box, includes installation Polaroid and paper template
Edition of 10
Signed and numbered

Black Bottoms (Diptych), 2013

Each print: 565 x 410 mm
Monoprints with black indian ink
Unique within a series of 75
Signed and numbered

Viewing Room

All Visual Arts
The Crypt, One Marylebone, 1 Marylebone Road,
London NW1 4AQ

15–20 October 2013.
Tuesday to Sunday 10 am–6 pm

Private view: Monday 14 October 2013. 7–10 pm

Viewing Room, curated by All Visual Arts directors Joe La Placa and Mark Sanders. The concept of Viewing Room is to present a salon style installation, with works that have been commissioned by AVA over the past five years. At the entrance of the exhibition, one is greeted by Bloody Forever by Sue Webster and Tim Noble; the flashing word 'forever' built with 325 red UFO reflector caps, lamps and holders, driven by a DMX sequencer that simulates dripping blood.

1.pers.sing: Künsterkörper zwischen Selbstportät und Performance
(The Artist's Body Between Self-portrait and Performance)

b-05 Art and Design Center
Montabaur, Germany

26 May–22 September 2013

The exhibition – curated by Johannes Sperling – investigates the different approaches and motivations for the presentation of the self between portrait and performance. Artists have been exploring new ways of including their own body or their physicality within their work of art. The radicalism of the practice as the first of its kind was emphasized by its prohibition as displayed in a secretly taken photograph of Timm Ulrichs' restaged exhibition in a museum's storage facility.

The exhibition 1.pers.sing combines renowned international artists such as Candice Breitz, Jonathan Meese, Ai Weiwei, Ragnar Kjartansson and Tim Noble and Sue Webster.

Nasty Pieces of Work, 2008–09
2 wooden stepladders, discarded wood, broken tools, light projector

Factual Nonsense–The Art and Death of Joshua Compston

Paul Stolper Gallery
31 Museum Street, London WC1A 1LH

21 June–31 August 2013.

Factual Nonsense – The Art and Death of Joshua Compston is both a biography and an alternative portrait of the 1990's art scene in London's East End.

Compston is perhaps best remembered for his collaborative street events; The Hanging Picnic, Compston's third and final summer event, was an art exhibition and picnic. Compston selected objects by 25 artists, including Iain Forysthe, Jane Pollard, Tim Noble and Sue Webster, to hang on the railings of Hoxton Square.

"So I was walking around Hoxton Square listening for inspiration. There were these group of men sitting on a bench drinking Special Brew shouting out slurry words to each other, and whoever was listening. I continued walking around the square, and shattering the sweet bird song was a crow hawking, the crow and the slurry men shooting offensive words spliced together in my mind. There and then the Abusive Bird Box was conceived.

The Hanging Picnic attracted many happy picnickers, my bird boxes installed on a near by tree, crowed out their abusive sound, "birth,birth,birth! work,work,work! fuck,fuck! death,death,death", until finally someone could take no more and yanked out the wires to a rapturous applause." Tim Noble.

Head in Bars, 1995–2013
Cromalin print on Foamex.
Edition of 10 + 2 APs
69 x 67.5 cm

Abusive Crow (Birth, Work, Fuck, Death), 1995–2013
Bird box, iPod audio loop, speaker
Edition of 3 + 2 APs
28 x 16 x 25 cm

Edition Copenhagen
15–19 April, 2013

Edition Copenhagen was founded in 1959 by Carl Urwald. Today the gallery has three partners Rasmus Urwald, Dannie Vieten and Peter Wissing Sørensen. The gallery is located at Christianshavn in Copenhagen and houses both a lithographic workshop and a gallery space. Edition Copenhagen is one of the leading lithographic workshops in Europe. Each year the gallery invites a number of international and Danish artists to create lithographs in the workshop.

This is the first time Tim Noble & Sue Webster have visit the workshop in Copenhagen and also the first time they've creating stone prints.

Double Double Vision Vision, 2013
Lithograph on 250gsm Velim Arches handmade paper
Dimensions: 70 x 100 cm

In Search of Imperfection

"If things are going too nice, you have to mess things up, trust your instincts." Meet the acclaimed British artists Tim Noble and Sue Webster while they work on mutual self-portrait, using a blindfold as a method. A Louisana Channel video interview.

55th Venice Biennale

Glasstress: White Light/White Heat
1 June – 24 November, 2013

In a unique collaboration between the Berengo Studio (Venice), Venice Projects (Venice), London College of Fashion and the Wallace Collection (London), Glasstress: White Light/White Heat presents a newly commissioned work by Tim Noble & Sue Webster together with other important contemporary artists of today, most of whom will be working in glass for the first time.

The exhibition builds on the success of two previous Venice Art Biennale Glasstress shows (2009, 2011), with some fifty artists invited to respond to the theme of light and heat, the components of fire, the fundamental elements involved in the formation of the universe and also the essence of glassblowing. Light is integral to our perception of glass, while heat is required to shape it. Curated by James Putnam and Adriano Berengo.

Tim Noble & Sue Webster + Bo Ningen

Meltdown Festival – 20 June 2013
HAIR by Tim Noble & Sue Webster

Tim Noble & Sue Webster have been invited by Yoko Ono to present their collaborative project with the Japanese rock band Bo Ningen as part of Yoko Ono's Meltdown Festival 2013 at the Royal Festival Hall on Thursday 20 June 2013.

The performance will see Sue Webster and Tim Noble provide a new re-animated visual of HAIR for the Bo Ningen band set, especially recreated for this event, a free show, taking place on the stage of The Clore Ballroom following the sold out Iggy & The Stooges show.

HAIR was first conceived for the Venice Biennale, 2011 and then later at the CPH PIX festival, 2012.

Death and Adornment
Jewellery by Tim Noble & Sue Webster

Louisa Guinness Gallery
c/o Ben Brown Fine Arts, 21 Cork Street, London W1S 3LZ

March 2013. 10am–6pm

Powerful, irreverent, subversive and humorous, the defining qualities of Tim and Sue's work have not been lost in translation as rings, necklaces and bracelets.

The infamous British double act were already familiar with the medium when they were approached by Louisa in 2004; Tim's mother was a goldsmith and before he met Sue, Tim wore a silver skull ring he modeled himself cast at his request, by his mother. Years later Tim gave the same designed ring cast in gold to Sue, soon after they had first met. This ring went on to inspire a series of cufflinks designed by Tim & Sue in 2004. [projects]