On view from 15 September 2022 – 30 October 2022, Segun displays visually exciting constellations, which trigger an emotional response in the viewer. They delight the eye and are imbued with hope, innocence, and collectivism with themes inspired by the pandemic, personal loss and hidden interpretations and narratives.
On view from 15 July 2022 – 04 September 2022, Cece Philips, a self-taught visual artist based in London, presents a selection of new canvas works inspired by The Blue Hour: the ambiguous time of day between dusk and dawn. Between the Dog and the Wolf explores the dichotomy between the known and unknown, real and unreal and the process of joining two polarizing notions which can momentarily disorient our senses.
On view from June 2022 – July 2022, Derrick Ofosu Boateng is a Ghanaian fine art photographer and practitioner, inspired by the rich and authentic traditional cultures of Africa and the continent’s contemporary practices. Through the use of visual iconography and poetry, he brings the teachings and proverbs of Ghana’s Akan tribe to life, revealing the positivity, strength and joys within his community.
On view from 01 April 2022 – 22 May 2022, Araba Opoku is a Ghanaian multidisciplinary artist whose lucid abstract paintings explore her distorted concepts of memory as well as reference socio-economic issues of her home country.
On view from February 10, 2022 – 20 March 2022, Samuel Olayombo is a Nigerian figurative painter who creates vibrant, dramatic, large-scale canvases,
of predominantly male portraits, that challenge gender normalcy
and toxic masculinity.
On view from December 10, 2021 – January 30, 2022, Adrien Sauvage’s series titled I AM. showcases layers of merging cultures and aesthetics, expressed through the raw and vulnerable visual storytelling of authentic African narratives, capturing the carefree spirit and strength of modern Ghanaian life.
On view from October 21 – December 02, 2021, Theresah Ankomah’s series of paintings and installations, titled Hidden Realms and Shadows, reveal her interest in Ghanaian basketry and her quest to discover untold stories behind the Kenaf baskets in relation to trade, underpinning issues of geopolitics, gender and capitalism that resonate in the everyday usage of these materials and objects.