CAMERA WORK Virtual Gallery

 

Welcome to CAMERA WORK Virtual Gallery! Explore more than 10 exhibitions a year on your computer, laptop, tablet, or mobile phone. Select your exhibition, click on the image, navigate in the exhibition rooms and discover iconic and new works by our artists in an innovative way.

If you have any questions, please contact us at sales@camerawork.de or call us at: +49 (0)30 3100776.

Muhammad Ali (Floor I)

Online: January 17 through March 3, 2022
List of works: sales@camerawork.de or +49 (0)30 3100776

CAMERA WORK Virtual Gallery pays homage to the »Sports Personality of the Century« by showing a major exhibition. The self-curated exhibition at CAMERA WORK Virtual Gallery presents the most important and sought-after photographs of Muhammad Ali on the art market. During his lifetime, Ali collaborated with selected renowned photographic artists and created several iconic portraits with them. The exhibition features works by Harry Benson, Carl Fischer, Thomas Hoepker, Yousuf Karsh, David LaChapelle, Neil Leifer, Herb Ritts, Steve Schapiro, Flip Schulke, Mark Seliger, and Albert Watson.

Muhammad Ali (Floor II)

Online: January 17 through March 3, 2022
List of works: sales@camerawork.de or +49 (0)30 3100776

Among the more than 30 exhibited photographic works there are world-renowned photographs by Neil Leifer, Flip Schulke, and Thomas Hoepker, of whom there are works on view that have never been on view before. On the occasion of the exhibition, they are available for sale exclusively at CAMERA WORK Gallery for the very first time. One of the exhibition’s main works is »Muhammad Ali« by Carl Fischer. The staged iconographic photograph is considered a masterwork in the history of photographic art. It is also included in the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art, amongst others.

David Bowie (Floor I)

Online: January 7 through February 17, 2022
List of works: sales@camerawork.de or +49 (0)30 3100776

On the occasion of David Bowie’s 75th birthday, the exhibition features more than 30 of Bowie’s most iconic portraits by artists such as Anton Corbijn, Brian Duffy, Terry O’Neill, Herb Ritts, Steve Schapiro, Mark Seliger, Ellen von Unwerth, and Albert Watson. In addition to the most famous works on the art market, you can also discover several new portraits, that have never been exhibited and shown before and that are available for sale at CAMERA WORK Gallery for the very first time.

David Bowie (Floor II)

Online: January 7 through February 17, 2022
List of works: sales@camerawork.de or +49 (0)30 3100776

Named »Mona Lisa of Pop«, Brian Duffy’s portrait of David Bowie ranks among the most important photographic works in the history of music photography. It also has a special position in the exhibition. Also »David Bowie (Aladdin Sane)« (Open Eyes) by Brian Duffy, signed by David Bowie himself, is on view in the exhibition. It was also part of Bowie’s private art collection. An entire exhibition room is dedicated to Ellen von Unwerth’s portraits of David Bowie. In multiple sessions with David Bowie, his wife Iman, and Kate Moss, she created illustrious, energetic, and exceptional portraits. We are very excited, on the occasion of the exhibition, to also present previously unreleased and rare portraits of Bowie by Herb Ritts, that are available for sale for the very first time.

Arthur Elgort (Floor I)

Online: January 11 through February 24, 2022
List of works: sales@camerawork.de or +49 (0)30 3100776

The exhibition features more than 40 photographic works by Arthur Elgort. They give an insight into the creative work of the internationally renowned photographer who changed the genre of fashion photography with his particular style from the beginning of the 1970s. The exhibition is also on view at CAMERA WORK Gallery until January 29, 2022.

Arthur Elgort (Floor II)

Online: January 11 through February 24, 2022
List of works: sales@camerawork.de or +49 (0)30 3100776

Arthur Elgort brought a breath of fresh air to the staged and stiff studio shoots of the early 1970s. Channeling the idea of the Impressionists, the former painting student encouraged his models to move freely creating a snapshot aesthetic outside in the »real« world, which was beyond the standard of the day.