Ajarb Bernard Ategwa
1988 · Cameroon
Ajarb Bernard Ategwa is an early career emerging artist, who originates from Cameroon, like other celebrated artists such as Ludovic Nkoth, Andy Shaw, Anjel, Victor Fotso Nyie, and Hako Hankson. Ajarb Bernard Ategwa was born in 1988.
Galleries and Exhibitions
Ajarb Bernard Ategwa's work is on display at Jack Bell Gallery in London, the United Kingdom. Ajarb Bernard Ategwa most recent exhibition recorded on Artland was at Jack Bell Gallery in London with the exhibition Morning Bread & Jazz. The exhibition was open from 16 January 2020 until 30 January 2020. Ajarb Bernard Ategwa's other most recent exhibitions listed on Artland include the exhibitions; 1:54 CONTEMPORARY AFRICAN ART FAIR, LONDON BOOTH W12 (02 October 2019 - 05 October 2019) at Jack Bell Gallery in London and Are You Familiar With Our Concept? (16 January 2020 - 07 February 2020) at CFHILL in Stockholm.
Further Biographical Context for Ajarb Bernard Ategwa
Ajarb Bernard Ategwa was born in 1988 and was predominantly influenced by the 1990s. In the United Kingdom, a group of artists known as the YBAs, or Young British Artists, dominated the artistic culture of the decade. They were a loosely affiliated and diverse group, united generally by their age and nationality. Many of the members had attended the Royal College of Art and Goldsmiths in London, and were favoured by Charles Saatchi, the ‘super collector’ of art at the time. The most famous member of YBAs is arguably Damien Hirst, and other members included Chris Ofili, Tracey Emin, Marc Quinn, Gavin Turk, Sarah Lucas and Sam Taylor-Johnson (née Sam Taylor-Wood). Through their use of shock tactics and sensationalism, the YBAs gained a controversial reputation image which was further fuelled by their use of throwaway materials, wild lifestyles and an attitude that was at the same time rebellious and entrepreneurial. The group was predominant in the British art scene in the 1990s and their group show ‘Sensation’ is now viewed as legendary. Relational Aesthetics, a term coined by curator Nicholas Bourriaud to describe the act of making art based on human relations and their social context, became a central idea in the 1990s. Works by artists such as Douglas Gordon, Gillian Wearing, Philippe Parenno and Liam Gillick were described as significant artists who worked to this outline.
- Galleries Representing this Artist