Patrick Heron, 10-11 July: 1992, 1992 © Tate, London 2018
Patrick Heron, Cadmium with Violet, Scarlet, Emerald, Lemon and Venetian: 1969,1969 © Tate, London 2018
Preview Evening for Patrick Heron and Akram Zaatari, Thursday 18th October, 5.30 - 7.30pm
Book your free tickets to the preview evening here
Patrick Heron: His Painting Now, one-day symposium, Friday 23rd November, 11am - 6pm
Book your tickets to the Patrick Heron symposium here
“My main interest, in my painting, has always been in colour, space and light.” (Patrick Heron)
Celebrate the artist Patrick Heron (1920-99) in this retrospective exhibition, the first major show of his work for twenty years.
One of the most significant and innovative figures in 20th century British art, Heron played a vital role in the development of post-war abstract painting.
Spanning over fifty years of work from 1943 to 1996, explore the scope and ambitious scale of Heron’s painting as well as his consistent attachment to the subject of colour.
Patrick Heron is curated by Andrew Wilson, Curator Modern and Contemporary British Art, Tate Britain and Sara Maston, Curator, Tate St Ives with Sarah Martin, Head of Exhibitions, Turner Contemporary.
A joint symposium organised by Turner Contemporary with Tate St Ives will be held Friday 23 November 2018. The exhibition is accompanied by a fully illustrated catalogue by Tate publishing.
With thanks to the Patrick Heron Exhibition Supporters Group: Waddington Custot alongside Austin Desmond Fine Art, Sotheby’s and The George Dannatt Trust.
Organised by Turner Contemporary in association with Tate St Ives.
Praise for Patrick Heron at Tate St Ives
"Patrick Heron’s giant abstracts could make you swoon.... painting that seems so absolutely right."
Rachel Cooke, The Observer - Read the article here
“…a late style of mastery and experiment, exquisite design and broken space"
Jackie Wullschlager, FT - Read the article here
"You can sense the atmosphere of the elemental landscape around his house bleeding into these primal forms"
Mark Hudson, The Telegraph - Read the article here