Be inspired by Barlow's sculptures and walk through the city, capturing your very own Barlow moment on camera. Then post your favourite picture on Instagram using the hashtag #MyBarlowMoment.
The artist Phyllida Barlow has always been interested in building materials and urban cityscapes, and London’s countless construction sites continue to be an inexhaustible source of inspiration for her artistic work. Subsequently, Barlow’s sculptures abound in basic elements and forms that are ubiquitous in the urban environment.
With our interactive “MyBarlowMoment” action, we encourage you to stroll through your city with Phyllida Barlow’s eyes. An overflowing trash bin, a view of an enormous construction site, an overturned fence or upended flagpole? In the peripheries of everyday urban life, we encounter objects, constructions and architectural structures that often recall the artist’s sculptural formal language.
Let’s go: We look forward to your viewing your photos!
Be inspired by Barlow's sculptures and walk through the city, capturing your very own Barlow moment on camera. Then post your favourite picture on Instagram using the hashtag #MyBarlowMoment (in the story, in the feed or send it to us by DM).
Damian Lentini, curator of the exhibition “Pyhillida Barlow. frontier” will then select his favourites from the posted photos.
You can win one of the following prizes:
- An annual ticket to Haus der Kunst (1st place)
- A catalog of the exhibition plus two day tickets to Haus der Kunst (2nd place)
- A catalog (3rd place)
- a set of postcards to the exhibition (4th + 5th place)
We will repost your pictures on our Instagram account. Follow us on Instagram.
The promotion ends when the exhibition closes on 25 July 2021.
More about Barlow’s sculptures
With her monumental sculptures, Phyllida Barlow explores and pushes the boundaries of mass, height, and spatial volume in a playful and humorous manner while reflecting on our relationship to the urban environment. She employs industrial products and everyday materials to create her art. Many of the materials she uses are of low value, even waste products, or are available from conventional home improvement retailers or construction material suppliers (wood, plaster, cement, paint). Construction sites, cordoning tapes, pipes or safety nets prompt her sculptural work.