Dear Art Lovers,
we have interesting news for you: Artcadia Gallery invites you to the vernissage of its first virtual exhibition. Under the title "I would love to be close to you" we will show new large-scale works by the Berlin artist Elvira Bach in several virtual rooms from March 26th through April 26 th, 2020
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This type of exhibition is also a premiere for Elvira Bach, the most famous German artist and only female representative of the neo-expressive movement "Junge Wilde". "I find it fascinating that hundreds of visitors from all over the world can now view my works on display" - said Bach. After participating in Documenta 7 in Kassel in 1972, Bach quickly gained worldwide attention. Her powerful, color-intensive paintings can be found in collections and museums worldwide.
Nadine Wolff commented: “When we started planning our virtual exhibition, we had no idea what impact Corona should have on the entire art market. We are pleased that we can offer our customers and art lovers an equally beautiful, sensual and safe gallery experience. ”
With the help of innovative technology, visitors navigate through the rooms of Artcadia Gallery. At a click of the mouse, visitors can find out title, dimensions and prices of the works. If you want to know what the picture looks like in your own home, you can use an augmented reality app to show the works in any room.
About Elvira Bach: Elvira Bach's portraits show the feminine in all its human facets, its strength and
power, vulnerability and fragility, but above all independence and self-determination. She has put the woman in the spotlight, has given her broad shoulders and big hands, adorned her and
painted her sensual and strong. Her pictures are towers of female power.
For over 45 years, her portraits of women have been fascinating the public, showing the irrepressible female life force in all its glory, exuberant colors and hypnotic directness while reflecting all aspects of being human.
Elvira Bach is not only a chronicler of her own life - from the hustle and bustle of the 1970s art gatherings, the influences during her stays in Senegal, inspired by her African husband - to the mother-child portraits, her kitchen paintings to the calmer images of the present, but she has also remained a discoverer of the ambivalence of womanhood: self-esteem and gender drama, joy and sorrow, strength and irony.