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David De Beyter is an artist photographer. His approach to photography is both conceptual and documentary. His artistic work is mainly based on the concept of landscape practice(s). He develops photographic, video and sculptural projects, presented in exhibitions in the form of immersive spaces. He is a graduate of the La Cambre photography workshop and Le Fresnoy - Studio national des arts contemporains.


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Gautier Deblonde is a photographer who has been exploring and photographing artists' studios around the world for almost twenty years: Nan Goldin, Ron Mueck, Rachel Whiteread, and Ai Weiwei, and are just some of the artists who have agreed to take part in the game... in their absence.


In all, no fewer than 250 photographs have been added to the 'Atelier' series over the years. This kind of behind-the-scenes archiving of the world's contemporary art scene is unprecedented, making this series of portraits unique. The first part was published in 2014 by SteidlDangin.


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Delage + Olson is a duo of artists whose work is made up of poetry and light. First and foremost, there is always a rigour of form, unrivalled precision and attention to detail. Then there's the desire or the need to highlight something that has to do with humanity. These works speak to us of love, life and death; of justice, fairness and the body. The fact remains that they seek, again and again, to turn their most implicit works into vanities.

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As a visual photographer, Thomas Devaux has created a number of complex series in which both the founding values and current developments in photography come into play. His photographic work, which is close to painting and drawing, enables him to pursue his research into the themes of the sacred, the profane and transcendence.


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Through a variety of media (drawings, wall paintings, engravings, collages and tapestries), Qubo Gas constructs imaginary landscapes by developing a singular language of shapes and colours. From the teeming jungles that marked the aesthetic of his early works (with Jef Ablézot and Laura Henno) to the pieces of art Morgan Dimnet has produced today, which pick from a repertoire of existing forms, the work irresistibly draws the eye and excites the synapses by organising a kind of visual scores or poems.


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Norman Dilworth was an English sculptor who belonged to the concrete art movement and geometric abstraction. Using mathematics as his base materials, he played with, composed and assembled shapes according to a modular principle offering a thousand and one possibilities. Often monumental, his sculptures - made of Corten steel, stainless steel or wood - were odes to the principles of growth inherent in nature. For over sixty years, Norman Dilworth created with the insouciance and candour of childhood.


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Marc Antoine Garnier is a French photographer and visual artist who graduated from the Le Havre-Rouen School of Art and Design. He focuses on 'deconstructing' and 'reconstructing' photography by spatialising this traditionally two-dimensional medium. He literally gives body to his images, taking as his subjects the sky, the sea, rocks and vegetation. His photographs are objects that question the very nature of the image, taking us on a gentle journey through natural phenomena such as the evanescence of clouds or the power of waves, highlighting their changing state.


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Over the last fifty years, Dominic Grisor has developed a singular body of work that has never ceased to renew itself, with a constant concern for rigour and balance. While the metal cuts and reliefs express the quintessence of his work, characterised by formal associations that are as meaningful as they are improbable, it is worth noting that a common logic underpins all these works, which is none other than a concern for accuracy. Moving from a disturbing hyper-realism to total abstraction over the course of his series, Grisor offers us an eclectic, fair and generous body of work.


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Aurélien Maillard combines a resolutely minimal formal vocabulary with craft-like gestures and practices. He gives his works an ambiguous status between industrial production with an impeccable finish and sensitive objects invested with a spiritual dimension. In his Impact series, the artist gradually reveals the slow, patient construction behind the fluidity of the trace of a gesture deeply engraved in the material.


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Through a protean practice, Malik Mara offers a sensitive reading of the contemporary world based on his personal experiences. Often conceived as a kind of visual poem, Malik Mara's works are invitations to question the world around us and its singularities. From rubbish drifting slowly on the surface of the water to corals that inevitably turn white, to castles of tar collapsing on themselves, his installations are like odes to the passing of time and the vestiges it leaves in its wake.


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Theresa Möller's colourful and complex paintings explore the intricacies of nature. While they evoke existing landscapes of undergrowth, marshland and bocage, her landscapes are also fantasised places, derealized by associations of bright colours, giving the image of a luxuriant, untamed and imaginary nature.


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Jan Van Munster is a Dutch artist whose work lies at the crossroads of fundamental movements in the history of art: minimalism, arte povera and conceptual art. On the one hand, the aesthetics of his works are striking for the purity of the forms he uses and the limited palette of colours. On the other, they formalise physical and chemical phenomena that are often invisible (heat, cold, magnetism and movement) in a highly sensitive and/or poetic way, evoking notions such as finitude, duality, energy and the intangible.


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Côme Clérino explores textures and materials with apparent qualities that we would readily describe as poor: close to a building site aesthetic, his works go from the smoothness of ceramics to the roughness of plaster, all enhanced by colours that are sometimes pastel, sometimes bold, in a kind of dissonant harmony. The materials are so commonplace that they seem familiar, even more so when they resemble everyday objects.


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