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Sex Past Exhibitions | The Courtauld Photos

Naked Dance Group Galler

Naked Dance Group Galler

Past Exhibitions


Soutine’s Portraits: Cooks, Waiters & Bellboys

19 Oct 2017 – 21 Jan 2018

This exhibition brought together an outstanding group of portraits by Chaïm Soutine (1893-1943). Soutine was one of the leading painters in Paris in the 1920s and 1930s and was seen by many as the heir to Vincent van Gogh. This major exhibition was the first time he was ben exhibited in the UK in 35 years.

Bloomsbury Art & Design

18 Feb – 21 Sexy Girls Naked Nude 2017

This display presented a wide-ranging selection of objects from its holdings, many of which were bequeathed by the artist and art critic Roger Fry (1866 – 1934) to the newly formed Courtauld Institute of Art in 1935.


Rodin and Dance: The Essence of Movement

20 Oct 2016 – 22 Jan 2017

This was the first major exhibition to explore Rodin’s fascination with dance and bodies in extreme acrobatic poses. It will explore a series of experimental sculptures known as the Dance Movements made in 1911, offering a rare glimpse into Rodin’s unique working practices.

Georgiana Houghton: Spirit drawings

16 June – 11 Sept 2016

Georgiana Houghton (1814-1884) was a Spiritualist medium who, in the 1860s and 70s, produced an astonishing series of abstract watercolours. Detailed explanations on the back of the works declare that her hand was guided by various spirits, including several Renaissance artists, as well as higher angelic beings. In this exhibition The Courtauld Galley explores this astounding series of largely abstract Victorian watercolours and offers visitors a unique opportunity to view remarkable works which have not been shown in the UK for nearly 150 years.

Botticelli and Treasures from the Hamilton Collection

18 Feb – 15 May 2016

This major exhibition featured no less than thirty of Botticelli’s exquisite drawings for Dante’s Divine Comedy alongside a selection of outstanding Renaissance illuminated manuscripts. These works were all sensationally sold to Berlin in 1882 by the 12th Duke of Hamilton. Dated to around 1480-95 and drawn on vellum, Botticelli’s Dante drawings are very rarely exhibited. This exhibition was an exceptional opportunity to see a representative collection of the great Renaissance master’s interpretation of one of the canonical texts of world literature. Ten drawings were included from each of the three parts of the Divine Comedy, charting Dante’s imaginary journey through Hell, Purgatory and Paradise.

Bruegel in Black & White: Three Grisailles Reunited

4 Feb – 8 May 2016

1525-1569) remains an elusive artist: fewer than forty paintings are attributed to him. This focused exhibition brought together for the first time Bruegel’s only three surviving grisaille paintings: The Courtauld’s Christ and the Woman Taken in Adultery, The Death of the Virgin from Upton House (National Trust) and Three Soldiers from the Frick Collection in New York.


Soaring Flight: Peter Lanyon’s Gliding Paintings

15 Oct 2015 – 17 Jan 2016

Lanyon (1918-64) sought to create a new vision of landscape painting for the modern era that could express both sensory experience and a profound understanding of our fragile existence within the world. During the 1950s, he produced radical, near-abstract paintings of the tough coastal landscape of his native West Cornwall inspired by his experience of gliding, this series was showcased in a major retrospective at The Courtauld.

Bridget Riley: Learning from Seurat

17 Sept 2015 – 17 Jan 2016

In 1959 Bridget Riley painted a copy of Georges Seurat’s Bridge at Courbevoie, one of the highlights of The Courtauld Gallery. This experience represented a significant breakthrough for Riley, offering her a new understanding of colour and perception.

The lessons she took from Seurat emboldened her to strike out into the realm of pure abstraction and over the following few years she produced the first major abstract paintings based upon repeated geometric patterns for which she is today famed.

This seminal moment of artistic discovery is the springboard for a special display which will bring Seurat’s Bridge at Courbevoie with a selection of seven early works by Riley.

Unfinished… Works from The Courtauld Gallery

18 June – 20 Sept 2015

This Summer Showcase Special Display brought together paintings, sculpture drawings and prints from the Renaissance to the early twentieth century that have all been described – rightly or wrongly – as ‘unfinished’.

Many of the works on display were set aside by a dissatisfied artist Nancy Quan Nude left incomplete upon their death, providing a fascinating insight into the interrupted artistic process.

Goya: The Witches and Old Women Album

26 Feb – 25 May 2015

This major exhibition reunited all the surviving drawings from the Witches and Old Women Album for the first time, offering a fascinating and enlightening view of a very private and personal Goya.

Drawn in the last decade of his life, the album was never meant to be seen beyond a small circle of friends. Goya gave free rein to his creativity, inventing extraordinary images that range from the humorous to the sinister and the macabre.

In this exhibition visitors were invited to discover the private world of Goya’s boundless imagination, expressed through visions and nightmares, superstitions, and the problems of old age. Above all the drawings reveal Goya’s penetrating observation of human nature: our fears, weaknesses and desires.


Egon Schiele: The Radical Nude

23 Oct 2014 – 18 Jan 2015

This exhibition brought together an outstanding group of the artist’s nudes to chart his ground-breaking approach during his short but urgent career.

Jasper Johns: Regrets

12 Sept – 14 Dec 2014

The Courtauld Gallery displayed major new works by Jasper Johns, one of the world’s greatest living artists. Regrets was a haunting series of ten paintings and drawings inspired by an old photograph of Lucian Freud posing in Francis Bacon’s London studio.

Johns transformed the image by copying, mirroring and doubling it. Unexpectedly, the form of a skull emerged in his new composition, like an apparition.

Johns reworked the subject in a variety of media, creating works that can be experienced as a profound meditation on mortality, creativity and memory.

This exhibition was based upon one originally organised by The Museum of Modern Art, New York.

Bruegel to Freud: Prints from The Courtauld Gallery

19 June – 21 Sept 2014

This special display offered an introduction to the largest but least known part of the Gallery’s outstanding collection – its holding of prints.

The selection included works by Mantegna, Bruegel, Canaletto, Picasso, Matisse and Freud.

Court and Craft: A Masterpiece from Northern Iraq

20 Feb – 18 May 2014

No other object of this kind is known.

Inlaid with gold and silver and decorated with a courtly scene showing an enthroned couple as well as musicians, hunters and revellers, it ranks as one of the finest pieces of Islamic metalwork in existence.

A Dialogue with Nature: Romantic Landscapes from Britain and Germany

30 Jan – 27 April 2014

A Dialogue with Nature explored aspects of Romantic landscape drawing in Naked Dance Group Galler and Germany from its origins in the 1760s to its final flowering in the 1840s.

The exhibition brought together 26 major drawings, watercolours and oil sketches by artists including J.M.W. Turner, Samuel Palmer, Carl Philipp Fohr, and Caspar David Friedrich.

The exhibition was a collaboration between The Courtauld Gallery and The Morgan Library & Museum in New York and draws upon the complementary strengths of both collections.


Richard Serra: Drawings for The Courtauld

19 Sept 2013 – 19 Jan 2014

The Young Dürer: Drawing the Figure

17 Oct 2013 – 12 Jan 2014

This exhibition brought together early figure drawings of the great German Renaissance artist Albrecht Dürer.

The Young Dürer concentrated on the Nude Lauren Graham journeyman years (c. At this time the two artists were leading forces of abstract art in Europe.

Their friendship culminated with Mondrian moving to London in 1938, at Nicholson’s invitation, where the two worked in neighbouring Hampstead studios at the centre of an international community of avant-garde artists.

This was a unique opportunity to experience some of the greatest works ever produced by these two exceptional artists.


The Spanish Line: Drawings from Ribera to Picasso

13 Oct 2011– 15 Jan 2012

This exhibition explored the rich, intriguing and varied territory of Spanish drawings, a field that remains relatively little known.

Toulouse-Lautrec and Jane Avril: Beyond The Moulin Rouge

16 June – 18 Sept 2011

Jane Avril, the Kendra Haag Nude one of the stars of the Moulin Rouge in the 1890s.  Known for her alluring style and exotic persona, her fame was assured by a series of dazzlingly inventive posters designed by the artist Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec. Jane Avril became an emblematic figure in Lautrec’s world of dancers, cabaret singers, musicians and prostitutes. She was also a close friend of the artist and he painted a series of Naked Dance Group Galler portraits of her.

This landmark exhibition was the first to celebrate this remarkable creative partnership which has to come to define the world of the Moulin Rouge.

Life, Legend, Landscape: Victorian Drawings and Watercolours

17 Feb – 15 May 2011

This exhibition presented a rich selection of Victorian drawings and watercolours from The Courtauld Gallery’s world-famous collection. Many of these works are shown for the first time. They range from exquisite highly finished watercolours to informal sketches and preparatory drawings for paintings and sculpture.


Cézanne’s Card Players

21 Oct 2010 – 16 Jan 2011

This landmark exhibition was the first to bring together the majority of these remarkable paintings alongside a magnificent group of closely related portraits of Provençal peasants and rarely seen preparatory oil sketches, watercolours and exquisite drawings.

The Courtauld Collects. 20 Years of Acquisitions

17 June – 19 Sept Naked Thai Ladies display explored some of the exceptional new additions to The Courtauld’s collection twenty years after its move to Somerset House. Highlights included works ranging from Turner, Degas and Seurat to Anish Kapoor and Damien Hirst.

The Courtauld Gallery is sometimes described as a “collection of collections” and has grown historically through the generosity of private individuals who have endowed it with the remarkable collections which they formed.

Michelangelo’s Dream

18 Feb – 16 May 2010

Michelangelo’s masterpiece The Dream is one of the greatest of all Renaissance drawings. This complex work shows a nude youth being roused by a winged spirit from the vices that surround him.

The Dream was probably part of the celebrated group of drawings which Michelangelo made as gifts for Tommaso de’ Cavalieri, a young Roman nobleman with whom he had fallen passionately in love. With loans from international collections, the exhibition united The Dream for the first time with these extraordinary drawings.


Frank Auerbach: London Building Sites 1952–62

16 Oct 2009 – 17 Jan 2010

This was Lindsay Mcbride Naked first exhibition to explore the extraordinary group of paintings of post-war London building sites by Frank Auerbach (born 1931), one of Britain’s greatest living artists.

Fascinated by the rebuilding of London after the Second World War, Auerbach combed the city’s numerous building sites with his sketchbook in hand.

The exhibition reunited the complete series of building site paintings together with rarely seen oil sketches and a number of recently rediscovered sketchbook drawings.

Beyond Bloomsbury: Designs of The Omega Workshops 1913–19

18 June – 20 Sept 2009

The exhibition united The Courtauld’s uniquely important collection of Omega working drawings with the finest examples of the Workshops’ printed fabrics, Cubist-inspired rugs and splendidly painted textiles, as well as ceramics and furniture to explore the Omega Workshops’ radical approach to modern design.

Love and Marriage in Renaissance Florence: The Courtauld Wedding Chests

12 Feb – 17 May 2009

This exhibition was the first in the UK to explore this important and neglected art form of Renaissance Florence.  These are the only pair of cassoni to be still displayed with their painted backboards (spalliere).The unusual survival of both the chests and their commissioning documents enables a full examination of this remarkable commission.

The Courtauld cassoni were displayed alongside other superb examples of chests and panels. Discover the stories behind these chests and gain rich insights into Florentine art and life at the height of the city’s glory.


Paths to Fame: Turner Watercolours from The Courtauld

30 Oct 2008 – 25 Jan 2009

This exhibition was the first full display of The Courtauld Gallery’s outstanding collection of watercolours by J.M.W. Turner (1775-1851). The works span the artist’s career from important early landscapes made when he was a teenager, to the highly finished watercolours and his celebrated expressive late works.

The works from The Courtauld Gallery were supplemented by closely related loans from Tate and private collections, enabling viewers to see the development of some compositions from early sketches and exploratory ‘colour beginnings’ to finished watercolours and published prints.

The Courtauld Cézannes

26 June – 5 Oct 2008

Also on display was a previously unexhibited group of nine autograph letters in which Cézanne reflects upon the principles of his artistic practice.

Renoir at the Theatre: Looking at La Loge

21 February – 26 May 2008

The exhibition united this exceptional picture with Renoir’s other paintings of elegant Parisians on display in their loges.

It also included other depictions of the theatre box by his Impressionist contemporaries, with important works by Mary Cassatt, Edgar Degas and others borrowed from international collections. Their shared interest in the spectacle of modern society at the theatre is further explored through a rich array of printed material such Elijah Daniel Nudes contemporary fashion magazines and caricatures.


Walter Sickert: The Camden Town Nudes

25 October 2007 – 20 January 2008

This was the first exhibition devoted to these radical works produced in Camden Town, north London, between 1905 and 1913. The uncompromising realism of Sickert’s nudes, set on iron bedsteads in the murky interiors of cheap lodging houses, challenged artistic conventions and divided critical opinion.

Temptation in Eden: Lucas Cranach’s Adam and Eve

21 June – 23 September 2007

This stunning exhibition was the first in Britain devoted to the great German Renaissance painter Lucas Cranach the Elder (c.1472-1553).

This beguiling painting demonstrates Cranach’s outstanding gifts as a portrayer of landscape, animals and the female nude.

Guercino: Mind to Paper

22 February – 13 May 2007

A prolific and fluent draughtsman who was known as ‘the Rembrandt of the South’, he was hailed for his inventive approach to subject matter, his deftness of touch and his ability to capture drama and movement.  This exhibition reflected the artist’s extraordinary technical and stylistic versatility, and was the second joint exhibition to be organised as part of the Courtauld Institute of Art’s ongoing collaboration with the J. Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles.


David Teniers and the Theatre of Painting

19 October 2006 – 21 January 2007

With loans from the Museo del Prado, the Royal Collection, the National Gallery of Ireland, Glasgow Museums and the British Library, the exhibition gave an in-depth account of this influential project which provided the foundations for the modern catalogue and documented one of the greatest princely collections ever assembled.

All Spirit and Fire: Oil Sketches by Tiepolo

23 February – 29 May 2006

He is best known for his monumental frescoes and altarpieces. Yet some of Tiepolo’s finest work can be found in the small, rapidly executed oil sketches which he made in association with these grand compositions. They exemplify the qualities of all spirit and fire which contemporaries saw as characteristic of Tiepolo’s work.

This exhibition was focused around the important group of oil sketches and drawings by Tiepolo belonging to The Courtauld and other British collections, spanning his entire working life. The unusual intimacy of these confident and fluid works of art reveal the vigorous imagination of a great artist at work.


André Derain: The London Paintings

27 October 2005 – 22 January 2006

André Derain (1880-1954) came to London in 1906 to paint a series of works that would rival Claude Monet’s earlier celebrated views of the city. The result was an extraordinary group of large-scale paintings which overthrew conventions with their unrestrained use of pure colour and exuberant brushwork.

Gabriele Münter: The Search for Expression 1906-1917

23 June – 11 September 2005

Gabriele Münter (1877-1962) played a vital role in the development of German Expressionism in the early years of the 20th century. She was at the forefront of a group of highly influential avant-garde artists, including her lover Wassily Kandinsky, who redirected the course of German modernism and shaped Expressionist aesthetics.

This exhibition charted Münter’s extraordinary artistic development from her early Impressionist-inspired paintings of Sèvres on the outskirts of Paris, to the bold and brightly coloured innovative Expressionist works she produced in the small town of Murnau, deep in the Bavarian Alps.

Drawings Gallery exhibitions and displays


Artists at Work

3 May 2018 – 15 July 2018

Artists have long taken pleasure in representing themselves at work, in their studios or academies, out and about in a landscape or recording their own likeness. Depictions of the artist in the studio are about creative concentration and introspection and, like self-portraits, are reflections on practice and identity. The care taken in recording the studio apparatus of easels, palettes, or assistants grinding pigments, indicates their significance for practitioners. The studio might be the everyday workshop of dirty brushes and sculptural debris, but it is also the place of allegory and myth where artists perform or dream. Through a selection of drawings Bridget Marqaurdt Naked the sixteenth to the twentieth century, this exhibition aims to illustrate the range in which artists have represented themselves and others making art.

This exhibition was curated by Deanna Petherbridge, author of The Primacy of Drawing: Histories and Theories of Practice, in collaboration with Anita Viola Sganzerla, and was accompanied by a catalogue written by these two authors.

Antoine Caron: Drawing for Catherine de’ Medici

18 January – 15 April 2018

This focused international loan exhibition, the first dedicated to the drawings of Antoine Caron (1521-1599), brought together a celebrated group of drawings executed for his patron Catherine de’ Medici, queen of France (1519-1589). Centred around the Valois series, a set of drawings of courtly pageantry here reunited for the first time, the display showcased the way in which the powerful and influential Catherine promoted herself and her dynasty through a series of lavish courtly events.


Drawing Together

30 September 2017  – 2 January 2018

The act of drawing is a journey of discovery. Whether the artist is working from a model, memory or the imagination, the process of drawing offers a series of encounters between what is sought and what surprises along the way. The sheet of paper becomes the record of these encounters, capturing a moment in time. For viewers, the immediacy of drawing thus provides a greater intimacy with its creator. It also provides contemporary artists with an invaluable glimpse into the mind of their predecessors.

Drawing Together sought to stimulate new insights by presenting unexpected pairings of drawings from The Courtauld Gallery’s collection and by living artists. These pairings reveal inevitable contrasts, but also highlight underlying similarities in the exploratory processes of artists across centuries. The timeless quality of drawing allows for stimulating comparisons that transcend function and period.

William Henry Hunt: Country People

24 June  – 17 September 2017

This focused display of 20 drawings and watercolours was the first exhibition to investigate William Henry Hunt’s depiction of rural figures in his work of the 1820s and 1830s. It took its lead from a watercolour in The Courtauld Gallery’s permanent collection, The Head Gardener, which was shown alongside significant loans from institutions and private collections.

Reading Drawings

21 January – 4 June 2017

Inscriptions on drawings reveal essential information about their authorship, dating, subject matter, purpose and history. In Reading Drawings, a selection of works from The Courtauld Gallery’s Tea Garders Nude collection demonstrated the varying reasons both artists and collectors wrote on drawings, ranging from straightforward signatures to lengthy captions, invented languages and marks of ownership.


A Civic Utopia: Architecture and the City in France, 1765-1837

8 October 2016 – 8 January 2017

This exhibition considered the place of architecture in establishing the notion of public life. It brings together an outstanding selection of architectural drawings of public building and public space in France that pursued the Enlightenment idea of a ‘scientific’ city, expressing rational, hygienic and symbolic expressions of an ideal civic life.

Focusing on the spaces of everyday life rather than grand and largely unbuilt urban schemes, the display featured drawings for a wide range of new public buildings and settings, including city markets, exchange halls, prisons, parks, abattoirs, hospitals and cemeteries.

It was curated by Nicholas Olsberg and Basile Baudez


Regarding Trees

18 June – 25 September 2016

This display of drawings, drawn from The Courtauld Gallery’s collection, explored artists’ enduring fascination with the tree. Ranging from the early sixteenth to the mid nineteenth centuries and including works by Naked Dance Group Galler Bartolommeo, Jan van Goyen, Claude Lorrain and John Constable, among others, it takes the framework of Gilpin’s treatise as its Nicole Austin Naked Pics point, moving from portraits of individual trees to depictions of trees within landscapes and concluding with a selection of forest scenes. Together, they offer an insight into some of the many roles trees have played over the centuries.

Ornament By Design

23 April – 12 June 2016

Ornament by Design examined the interplay between ornament and architecture in drawing. It traced the manifold ways in which the subtle, seductive lines of ornament can transform the surface of buildings and things into objects of desire.  The display presented a range of seventeenth- and eighteenth-century French drawings: architectural elevations and sections, designs for ceilings and garden ornaments, capriccios and studies for specific motifs such ornamental brackets and frames.

Bruegel, Not Bruegel

16 January – 17 April 2016

The Netherlandish artist Pieter Bruegel the Elder (around 1525–1569) achieved widespread fame for his innovative graphic works. Bruegel’s close observation and exceptional skills as a draughtsman result in a palpable vision of the natural world in his landscapes, whilst his figural compositions burst with rich and keenly observed detail.

This display brought together works by Bruegel and works formerly attributed to him within The Courtauld Gallery’s collection to examine this legacy.



26 September 2015 – 10 January 2016

This display, which ran concurrently with the exhibition Soaring Flight: Peter Lanyon’s Gliding Paintings, explored the tradition of panoramic landscape before the age of powered flight. Ranging from the sixteenth through the nineteenth centuries and including works by John ‘Warwick’ Smith, J. Turner, Canaletto and Adam Frans van der Meulen, it considered some of the many facets of artists’ enduring fascination with the infinite.

Jonathan Richardson Naked Dance Group Galler Himself

24 June – 20 September 2015

A leading portrait painter, Richardson was also a theorist and an accomplished poet and amassed one of the great collections of drawings of the age.

Towards the end of his life Richardson created a remarkable but little known series of self-portrait drawings. They show Richardson adopting a wide range of poses, guises and dress, in some cases deliberately evoking other artists, such as Rembrandt, whose work he Naked Dance Group Galler remarkable drawings show Richardson considering and making visual the different aspects of himself.


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Naked Dance Group Galler

Naked Dance Group Galler

Naked Dance Group Galler

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