Showing all 13 results

  • Day Will Break More Than Once


    ‘I was thinking about objects that turn, and in a moment of turning they lose their abstraction and find a moment of coherence – as if the world shatters, and turns, finds a logic, and then passes by.’
    – William Kentridge From To What End, delivered November 2023 Sydney Opera House

  • Domestic Scenes – William Kentridge (Signed)


    Domestic Scenes feature the entire 54 images of Kentridge’s early series of work Domestic Scenes (1980). Domestic Scenes is published by Steidl, an international publisher of photobooks, and features an exquisite hard cover design with Kentridge’s signature on the cover page and a beautiful A1 poster of a photograph of young William Kentridge in his Parktown studio in Johannesburg, South Africa.

    There are 16 variations of the book available, each distinct with a different front cover image of one of the works in the Domestic Scenes series. Clients are welcomed and encouraged to ask for the front cover variation that they would like.

  • Hogarth in Johannesburg: Collector’s Edition : Etchings and Engravings by Robert Hughes, Deborah Bell and William Kentridge


    Hogarth in Johannesburg is the timely product of several paths crossing. As the model of Hogarth suggests, some of these paths involve the tradition of art history and the position of the three Johannesburg artists within it.

  • Sale!

    Prints and their makers (Hardback)

    Original price was: R1500.Current price is: R950.

    Prints and Their Makers takes you behind the scenes to witness the creative process at the world’s top printmaking workshops. Master printer Phil Sanders offers an in-depth look at this versatile medium and places contemporary prints and practices in the context of traditions and techniques developed over more than a thousand years.

  • The Nose


    This publication is devoted to William Kentridge’s (born 1955) multimedia cycle The Nose (based on Gogol’s short story of the same name), comprised of the video installation “I Am Not Me, the Horse Is Not Mine,” plus sculptures, tapestries and works on paper. Kentridge describes this cycle as an elegy for the artistic language of the Russian Constructivists.

  • The World New Made: Figurative Painting in the Twentieth Century

    A bold new critique of the accepted history of figurative painting in the twentieth century.

    In The World New Made, critic Timothy Hyman argues that abstraction was just one of the means by which artists renewed pictorial language. Focusing on those painters who bucked tradition and opted for a new kind of figuration, Hyman presents them as a countermovement to the sometimes oppressive stylistic imperative that set in as Cubism became a movement. Around the world, artists such as Max Beckmann, Fernand Léger, Balthus, Paula Rego, Marc Chagall, Stanley Spencer, R. B. Kitaj, Philip Guston, Picasso, Matisse, Lucian Freud, and others found an idiom for human-centered painting. Together they offer a counterargument to Western formalism, but also a foundation for the figurative painters of the twenty-first century.

  • William Kentridge: Royal Academy of Arts


    In a brilliant exposition of Kentridge’s output, Stephen Clingman, Distinguished Professor of English at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, undertakes a series of enquiries, of walks around the artist and his practice, through the various layers and linkages, crossings and connections of his art.

  • Out of stock

    Footnotes For The Panther – William Kentridge


    In June of 2010, William Kentridge asked Denis Hirson to join him in a public conversation at the opening of Cinq Thèmes, the artist’s retrospective exhibition at the Jeu du Paume in Paris. So fruitful was this event that the two decided to have further conversations, public and private, whenever the time and the occasion seemed right. Nine engagements followed, allowing them to explore at great length the many issues and themes arising from Kentridge’s work.

  • Telegrams From the Nose


      To complement their current exhibition of William Kentridge’s works entitled, Telegrams From The Nose, the Annandale Galleries of Sydney have produced, under Anne Gregory’s guidance, a marvellous book-cum-catalogue, of the same title, which serves as both a handbook to those attending the exhibition, and a valuable read in its own right. The book showcases…

  • The Head & the Load


    For over thirty years, William Kentridge has been combining fine arts, performance, theatre, and opera to create dreamlike, political, and humanist works. His installations , films, and drawings often deal with the political situation in South Africa, apartheid, and the consequences of colonialism. This book gives an in-depth examination of his performance piece The Head & The Load, which explores the role of Africa during World War I. Throughout the war, more than one million Africans carried provisions and military equipment in hazardous conditions for British, French, and German troops at minimal or no pay.


  • Under Blue Cup


    In Under Blue Cup, Rosalind Krauss explores the relation of aesthetic mediums to memory–her own memory having been severely tested by a ruptured aneurysm that temporarily washed away much of her short-term memory. (The title, Under Blue Cup, comes from the legend on a flash card she used as a mnemonic tool during cognitive therapy.)…

  • William Kentridge: Right Into Her Arms


    Accompanying Exhibition Catalogue

  • William Kentridge: Weighing and Wanting


    William Kentridge’s WEIGHING and WANTING focuses in detail on the artist’s 1998 film of the same name and the drawings he used to make the film. Over 80 film stills punctuate the catalogue, enabling the reader to follow the film sequence. An insightful essay on the drawings and film, and biographic information about the artist…