Born 1972 in Stockholm, Sweden
Lives and works in Berlin, Germany.
Annika Larsson at ABC Berlin, September 17-20, 2015 We look forward to welcoming you to our presentation of BLUE by Annika Larsson at ABC – Art Berlin Contemporary. The fair opens to the public on Thursday September 17. In the film BLUE, 2014, the artist mainly draws inspiration from the book Blue of Noon, written (Read more…)ANNIKA LARSSON [solo exhibition] at Andréhn-Schiptjenko, May 28 – June 27, 2015
Annika Larsson BLUE at Andréhn-Schiptjenko May 28 – June 27, 2015 Andréhn-Schiptjenko proudly announces Annika Larsson’s fifth exhibition at the gallery. The opening takes place on Thursday, May 28th, 5-8 p.m. The exhibition presents the artist’s video work BLUE, 2014 together with an extensive installation which further develop the critical discourse that underpins her whole (Read more…)ANNIKA LARSSON [solo exhibition] at MACRO – Museo d’Arte Contemporanea Roma, June 12 – September 20, 2014
Annika Larsson Introduction curated by Benedetta Carpi De Resmini 13 June 2014 – 20 September 2014 MACRO Sala Enel – via Nizza, 138 The MACRO – Museo d’Arte Contemporanea Roma presents the first solo show to be held at an Italian public institution featuring Swedish artist Annika Larsson. The exhibit presents the artist’s most recent (Read more…)ANNIKA LARSSON at Moving Image, London, October 17-20, 2013
Annika Larsson at Moving Image, London October 17-20 Andréhn-Schiptjenko is proud to take part in the third edition of Moving Image London where we will present ANIMAL by Annika Larsson. ANIMAL (in 14 movements) is a 41 minutes long video, divided into 14 chapters. The piece consists of documentary material shot by the artist of (Read more…)ANNIKA LARSSON [solo project] at Institut Suédois, Paris, October 5, 2013
Blind shows a group of blind football players during a game. Filmed at night, this exploration around issues of vision and blindness shows the players and the field in close up and in greatdetail. Images from different viewpoints succeed one another, but without offering a view of the whole. In the spectator, the film arouses (Read more…)