• June 21, 2013

    If you missed the exhibition in Leipzig or would like to learn more about the ideas behind the exhibition 'Human, All Too Human' touring to Nuremberg in September, this 64-page catalogue is the ideal starting point. It contains 34 full-page illustrations of Lenkiewicz's work, some never before seen in print. There's an introductory essay by exhibition curator Francis Mallett; an essay by writer and art critic Mark Gisbourne, which places Lenkiewicz's work in an art historical context; and an essay which draws out the links between Lenkiewicz's ideas and those of German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche. (Size: 210 x 197 mm. Paperback.) 

    Priced at just £5.00, plus £2.00 postage, the catalogue is available direct from the Foundation on 01752 221450 or on our eBay shop. A German language edition is...

  • June 21, 2013

    Welcome to the new-look official Robert Lenkiewicz website! We hope you’ll enjoy the new content and functionality of this site.

    The website will be in development till the end of June, so we’ll be making improvements to usability and navigation over the next week or so. Content will be added on a regular basis - in particular, the previously unseen Project notebook material - so please bookmark us and keep checking back.

    If you find any part of the site that just doesn’t function as you’d expect then please send us a message containing the URL, the model of the device you were using, your browser (e.g. Firefox, IE, Safari, Chrome) and a brief description of the fault. Your feedback will help us improve the site for everyone.

    If you'd like to be notified about any major changes to the site content, such as video streams or the forthcoming catalogue raisonné, then just subscribe to our e-mail list.

  • March 25, 2013

    BBC Spotlight's Johnny Rutherford reports on a spectacular canvas by Robert Lenkiewicz that will be taking pride of place in Leipzig's Spinnerei cultural centre this summer. Painted for a commission in 1977, the painting depicts the architects and city planners who created most of Plymouth's distinctive landmarks. Lenkiewicz appears in a self-portrait with some of the characters whom civic progress seems to have overlooked. 'Plymouth Building its Future' is 2.28 m x 5 m. The owners informed TLF that after a polite reminder that the work was overdue (which the artist is wearing around his neck), Lenkiewicz marched from The Barbican to Union Street with the canvas rolled up on his shoulder to deliver it.



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