Christophe Daviet-Thery at MAYARO

A the crossroads of concept-store and art gallery, MAYARO, chose to call upon  Christophe Daviet-Thery in order to offer its clients an exclusive and tailored  way of building their library, whose main theme is that of movement.

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MAYARO, repères d’esthètes et d’artisans à Paris
20 rue Amélie | 75007 | Paris
www.mayaro.fr

Here Comes Everybody’s Don’t Book at Ampersand

Ampersand is a cooperative structure associated to our publishing house in collaboration with Alice Dusapin and Martin Laborde. It is, for now, a one year program looking at artistic enterprise. It includes but is not limited to exhibitions. It is open from Wednesday to Friday between 1 and 7, and by appointment.
Ampersand is launching  its program with Here Comes Everybody’s Don’t Book, a selection of Bern Porter’s works. including an extensive collection of his output in printed matter, alongside collages, ephemera, sounds, records and videos. This presentation prefaces a 2018 publication that will edited by Alice Dusapin & Geraldine Beck and published by Christophe Daviet-Thery.
Ampersand | Rua Alegria 41C | Lisbon

Christophe Daviet-Thery at Albert Baronian Gallery

Map they could all understand (The Hunting of the Snark, Lewis Carroll, 1876)
A project by Christophe Daviet-Thery for Albert Baronian Gallery with:
Fiona Banner, Robert Barry , Daniel Gustav Cramer, Max Ernst and herman de vries.

In 1876, Lewis Caroll wrote The Hunting of the Snark, which Henry Holiday (1839-1927) illustrated with nine engravings including a map. One should observe it closely, as there is nothing to see. However (…) “this was a map they could all understand (…) a perfect and absolute blank.” In 1950, Max Ernst takes over the illustrations. The map is still present, displayed, spreading its glaring blank. If there is nothing to see, there is something to read: the Ocean. Naming to represent. Two maps as a starting point, to question the notion of representation, of its form and to reveal its diversity. And furthermore, questioning the relationship between images and language.
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Albert Baronian Gallery| 33  rue de la Concorde, 1050 Brussels
April 20 to May 27