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RT @FinancialTimes: What Damien Hirst did next https://t.co/uNL1yCuSEa
Yesterday

At @artcentralhk booth E06 until Saturday 25th March https://t.co/Tvc2BiSenB https://t.co/oGZJDKYRAM
2 days ago

NEW Damien Hirst's Limited Edition Print successfully launched at Art Central Hong Kong https://t.co/LhhwFnx2QN… https://t.co/9WtsDAaOvQ
4 days ago

Sneak pic from our booth E06 at @artcentralhk #ArtCentral2017 #HongKong https://t.co/pRK74gCZOb
5 days ago

Gavin Turk @NPSGallery: End of Show Flash Sale Starting Now! Until the exhibition ends, Sunday 26th March, 6pm GMT… https://t.co/mkR5TDLGnh
2 weeks ago

Rachel Howard both at the Italian Cultural Institute @iiclondra & the @jerwoodgallery from 15 March 2017… https://t.co/jOJpOeP4N4
2 weeks ago

Looking forward to @artcentralhk! 20th–25th March #DamienHirst #GaryHume #MustafaHulusi https://t.co/ZTG2Egn1YR https://t.co/ED4EgpLzmc
3 weeks ago

CURRENT: Sarah Lucas, Keeping it Real, Whitechapel Gallery

June 22, 2010 by Ellie

10 June - 5 September 2010 [caption id="attachment_6070" align="alignnone" width="510" caption="Sarah Lucas, Bunny Gets Snookered #10, 1997 Tan tights, red stockings, chair, steel clamp, kapok and wire, 104 x 71 x 89 cm, ©Sarah Lucas. Courtesy Sadie Coles HQ, London."]Sarah Lucas, Bunny Gets Snookered #10, 1997 Tan tights, red stockings, chair, steel clamp, kapok and wire, 104 x 71 x 89 cm, ©Sarah Lucas. Courtesy Sadie Coles HQ, London.[/caption] Marcel Duchamp’s iconic Fountain, 1917/64, a common urinal displayed on a plinth, is the starting point for exploring the way artists have used materials to look at the relationship between art and reality. This first in a series of four displays drawn from the D. Daskalopoulos Collection, Greece, brings together works by both well-known and rarely seen artists who address questions of identity, desire and human vulnerability. Louise Bourgeois’ hanging sculpture Fillette (Sweeter Version), 1968-99, Sherrie Levine’s bronze reworking of Duchamp’s ready-made and Robert Gober’s double-sexed torso, Untitled, 1991, share a sense of the surreal. The artist is immediately present in the body prints of David Hammons, Jim Hodge’s transfer prints made with his own saliva and Despina Isaia’s delicate weave of her hair. Marina Abramović washes a skeleton in her meditation on the trauma of genocide and the amnesia of society. Other artists on show include John Bock, Sarah Lucas and Sue Williams. For more information, visit the gallery website.