This year’s Frieze Sculpture in Regent’s Park includes a work by veteran Korean sculptor Tai-jung Um:
Frieze Sculpture in Regent’s Park
London’s largest free display of outdoor art returns from 3 July to 6 October, featuring more than 20 international artists
Regent’s Park (southeast corner)
3 July – 6 October 2019
The English Gardens will transform into a museum without walls, making an unparalleled quality of work accessible to all -Jo Stella-Sawicka (Artistic Director, Frieze London)
Selected by Clare Lilley (Director of Programme at Yorkshire Sculpture Park), the participating artists for Frieze Sculpture 2019 are: Iván Argote, Ghazaleh Avarzamani, Huma Bhabha, Peter Buggenhout, Jodie Carey, Ma Desheng, Tracey Emin, Lars Fisk, Barry Flanagan, Charlie Godet Thomas, Leiko Ikemura, Robert Indiana, Vik Muniz, Zak Ové, Jaume Plensa, Bettina Pousttchi, Tom Sachs, Lucy Skaer, LR Vandy, Joanna Rajkowska, Tai-Jung Um, Bill Woodrow and Emily Young.
Monumental works can be encountered around the English Gardens of Regent’s Park, with free admission to all from 3 July to 6 October 2019.
Clare Lilley said: This temporary sculpture park, with works by prominent artists from around the world, promises to intrigue and give pleasure to the many hundreds of thousands of residents, workers and tourists who will visit the gardens over the summer months.
Sculptures which are sure to capture the public’s imagination include ONE through ZERO in Corten steel by Robert Indiana, a monumental example of the iconic American artist’s fascination with the power of numbers; a pure white 3-metre-high rendition of children’s storybook character My Melody, by New York-based sculptor Tom Sachs; and at over 4-metres-long, a bronze figure entitled When I Sleep that is both touching and perturbing, by seminal British artist Tracey Emin.
A full-size reproduction of a 1973 Jaguar E-Type Matchbox toy car by Brazilian artist Vik Muniz speaks of childhood memories and questions value within art history, as does a 3-metre-high bronze by Pakistani-American Huma Bhabha with its references to ancient sculpture and recent sci-fi.