Maddox Gallery is delighted to host ‘Autumn Contemporary,’ our latest group exhibition featuring a variety of our most sought after artists. It includes works from the some of world’s most prominent established artists such as Andy Warhol, Banksy and David Yarrow, as well as emerging talents such as Bradley Theodore and Danny Minnick.
On the ground floor of our flagship gallery on Maddox Street, Mayfair, visitors can enjoy the latest collection of works from celebrated contemporary artist RETNA.
Maddox Gallery recently hosted ‘Margraves,’ RETNA’s first solo exhibition in Europe since 2011 and a major highlight on the London art scene during the world-famous Frieze week. Now, our visitors can continue to enjoy these stunning works up close, including a previously un-exhibited £1.2m sculpture.
Los Angeles born and raised, RETNA has taken the global art world by storm, gaining a cult following with his unique script which celebrates multiculturalism, and takes inspiration from Egyptian hieroglyphs, Arabic script and many other languages. One of the top five selling graffiti artists in the world, RETNA has worked with major brands including Vista Jet, Louis Vuitton and Nike, and has even designed album artwork for Justin Bieber.
On the lower ground floor of our Maddox Street gallery, works by world-renowned wildlife photographer David Yarrow are on display from his latest exhibition ‘The Untouchables’ which premiered at Maddox Gallery Westbourne Grove.
David has built an unrivalled reputation for capturing the beauty of the world’s most remote landscapes, cultures and endangered animals. His immersive photography has won critical acclaim from figures including His Royal Highness Prince William, and his works feature in prestigious galleries and auctions around the world.
Paintings by Bradley Theodore, one of our most popular and vibrant artists, also grace the lower ground floor of the gallery. Bradley’s signature Dia de los Muertos style is instantly recognisable by the energetic use of colour, bold paintbrush strokes and skeletal figures. His work has sparked comparison to that of both Banksy and Basquiat by Vogue’s International Editor Suzy Menkes, and the Evening Standard refers to him as “the A-list’s favourite artist.”