We cordially invite you to take part in the premiere of the first book published by Edward Dwurnik Foundation, ‘Edward Dwurnik-Workers,’ at the Museum on Pańska, November 23, 2023, at 7 pm.
Summer ticks by slowly at the gallery. The sun circles the garden and the display room in a wide arc, lazily flicking its long tongue.
The Edward Dwurnik Foundation unveils its new headquarters at 25 Naczowska Street in Warsaw’s Sadyba neighborhood on the occasion of the 80th anniversary of his birth. We cordially invite you to the exhibition’s four-day opening.
From December to June series consists of 96 paintings dedicated to the victims of martial law. Each of Dwurnik’s canvases is entitled after the name of the deceased.
Original posters by Edward Dwurnik from the 1980s, which accompanied individual shows by the artist. The expressive style of these works and the spareness of their printing perfectly capture the specific climate of the crisis decade of martial law, strikes, and the dawn of the Polish transformation.
The work belongs to the short but unusual series created in 1973 in cooperation with the photographer Teresa Gierzyńska.
(Polski) Rysunki z serii KłamsTVa to przykłady politycznej ekspresji czasów strajków i stanu wojennego oraz zapis społecznego sprzeciwu wobec manipulacjom władzy.
Not tulips. Pines. The work of Edward Dwurnik still abounds in unfamiliar views and mysterious groves. For example Polish Pines, growing in a tight ring on a broad, undulating meadow, their crowns against the background of a fading, dark-blue sky. The exhibition was prepared in cooperation with the Edward Dwurnik Foundation.
Fulfilling the long-held dream of a garden in the gallery, we invite visitors to a meadow where wildflowers mingle with weeds, day with night, art with the memory of art. At the exhibition can be seen works by Michał Budny, Oskar Dawicki, Edward Dwurnik, Milena Korolczuk, Przemysław Kwiek, Marcin Maciejowski, Przemysław Matecki, Bartek Materka, Cyryl Polaczek, Zbigniew Rogalski, Łukasz Rusznica, Maria Szkop.
The presentation of ten of Edward Dwurnik’s works on paper never shown before marks the beginning of the work on an intriguing archive of the artist, in which motifs and stories known from paintings are developed, or the reverse—drawings left by the artist include ideas and emotions later expanded on in his paintings.