Frieze London and Frieze Masters, two of the art world’s most prestigious events, concluded their 20th and 11th editions on the evening of October 15, marking a resounding success. The five-day extravaganza at Regent’s Park witnessed a remarkable confluence of artists, galleries, curators, collectors, and art enthusiasts, drawing a record-breaking total of 85,000 visitors.
Both fairs received widespread acclaim for their well-orchestrated flow of visitors throughout the week. They reported significant daily sales, underscoring the vitality of London’s museums, galleries, and cultural institutions. The international art community converged, with participating galleries hailing from 46 countries. These fairs attracted prominent institutions and esteemed international collectors throughout the event, welcoming attendees from 92 countries worldwide.
The celebratory spirit permeated the city, with Frieze Week illuminating London’s artistic landscape through various cultural events and activations. Mayor of London, Sadiq Khan, inaugurated “London Creates,” a new campaign recognising the city’s vibrant creative and artistic communities, on the opening day of the fairs.
Deutsche Bank, a longstanding partner of Frieze London and Frieze Masters for two decades, continued its support with a captivating exhibition featuring the work of artist Yinka Shonibare CBE RA in their lounges at the fairs. Claudio de Sanctis, Global Head of Private Bank and Member of the Management Board at Deutsche Bank, lauded Frieze for its exceptional performance, emphasising the significance of the fairs as a platform for clients to connect with gallerists, fellow collectors, and artists. Britta Färber, Global Head of Art & Culture at Deutsche Bank, expressed her delight at collaborating with artist Yinka Shonibare CBE RA, highlighting his ability to challenge perspectives and bridge cultural gaps, making the collaboration especially relevant in today’s global context.
Reflecting on the event, Eva Langret, Director of Frieze London, expressed her gratitude for the energy and enthusiasm witnessed throughout the week. Key acquisitions were made on behalf of several leading UK institutions, underscoring the fairs’ global impact. Nathan Clements-Gillespie, Director of Frieze Masters, celebrated the attendance of major international collectors and institutions, highlighting multimillion-dollar sales across various artistic genres.
The success of Frieze London and Frieze Masters 2023 reaffirms London’s status as a vibrant hub for the global art market, demonstrating the enduring allure of art in bringing people together across borders and cultures.
Sales reports at both fairs were led by female sculptors, with Hauser & Wirth confirming the sale of Louise Bourgeois’s Knife Couple (1949) for $3,000,000 at Frieze Masters; Pace Gallery announcing the sale of Louise Nevelson’s Model for Celebration II (1976) for $2,000,000 from Frieze Sculpture; and Stephen Friedman Gallery sharing the details of Gyagenda (2023) by Leilah Babirye, which sold for $250,000. In addition, Kasmin Gallery saw favourable results, selling Robert Motherwell’s painting Hollow Men No. VI (1988/c. 1990) for $3,200,000. Sprüth Magers remarked on the strong sales, including George Condo’s Particles in Space (2023) for $2,600,000 to a private European collection. Thaddeus Ropac also saw success, selling numerous works, including drawings and paintings by Georg Baselitz, with the painting Besuch in Dinard (2023) selling for €1,200,000, as well as Robert Rauschenberg’s Untitled (1984) selling for $1,350,000.
Further sales of note at Frieze London included:
A painting by Tracey Emin from White Cube, within the early hours of the fair, for £1,200,000; alongside a piece by Anselm Kiefer for €1,100,000; a sculpture by Antony Gormley for £525,000; a painting by Mona Hatoum for £225,000; and a work by Tunji Adeniyi- Jones for $80,000. David Zwirner was another exhibitor who was quick to confirm the sales of multiple pieces, including a painting by Gerhard Richter for $650,000, two bronze sculptures by Josh Smith for $600,000 and $250,000, and a work by Rose Wylie for $400,000, amongst others. Several galleries announced sold-out stands, including Marianne Boesky, who placed all paintings in its Danielle Mckinney’s solo booth, where prices ranged from $45,000 to $55,000, and all works on paper for $16,000 each. Massimo De Carlo also sold out the Gallery’s solo presentation of Xiyao Wang, priced between €40,000 and €70,000, and Gagosian placed its entire booth of new paintings by Damien Hirst. In the Artist-to-Artist feature section of the fair, Carl Freedman sold out their solo presentation of paintings by Vanessa Raw, priced in the range of between £16,000 and £30,000, and Praxis sold out the sole presentation of works by Simonette Quamina. Xavier Hufkens placed multiple works, including a painting by Tracey Emin for £900,000, a work by Sterling Ruby for $350,000, and a painting by Leon Kossoff for £250,000. Alison Jacques saw strong sales including a painting by Monica Sjöö for £100,000; a painting by Roy Oxlade for £40,000; multiple works by Sheila Hicks between $40,000 and $100,000; and a wall-based work by Lenore Tawney for $45,000. Union Pacific, having graduated from the Focus section to the fair, also found success selling several works, including a painting by Koak for $55,000, two paintings by Ulala Imai for $32,000, and $90,000, and a sculpture by Soshiro Matsubara for €4,700. Timothy Taylor made significant sales of its solo presentation of Eddie Martinez, including 22 framed drawings and painted works on paper priced between $12,000 and $40,000 each. Stephen Friedman The Gallery sold several works from its Leilah Babirye presentation, including a significant sculpture for $100,000. Kukje Gallery sold a major work by the late Park Seo-Bo, priced between $430,000 and $516,000; a painting by Ha Chong-Hyun in the range of $223,000 to $268,000; and a work by Alexander Calder priced between $250,000 and $300,000. Lehmann Maupin sold multiple new paintings, including: one by Tammy Nguyen for $100,000, one by Loriel Beltrán for $75,000, and one by Mandy El-Sayegh for $70,000, in addition to a work on paper by Chilean artist Cecilia Vicuña for $50,000. Tina Kim sold several works, including a painting by Park Seo-Bo, in a range between $200,000 and $250,000, a painting by Ha Chong-Hyun between $300,000 and $400,000, a painting by Pacita Abad between $15,000 and $30,000 and a work by Kim Tschang-Yeul between $200,000 and $250,000. Sprüth Magers sold paintings by Hyun-Sook Son for €35,000 to €63,000 each. The Focus section of the fair, dedicated to galleries founded within the last 12 years, saw strong sales and forged new relationships. In its Frieze fair debut, London gallery Harlesden High Street saw a sold-out booth, placing multiple paintings by Hamed Maiye for £7,500 each, alongside several paintings by Mattia Guarnera-MacCarthy for £5,000 each within the first ten minutes of the fair. Nicoletti sold four works by Josèfa Ntjam for €10,000 each. For Ginny on Frederick’s solo presentation of Jack O’Brien, it sold three works on the wall in the range of £5,000 to £15,000 and seven drawings in the range of £4,000 to £7,000. Gallery Vacancy sold seven out of the eight paintings on the booth by Shi Jiayun in the range of £5,000 to £15,000. Copperfield sold multiple paintings from its solo booth of Larry Achiampong priced at £19,000 each.
At Frieze Masters, further notable sales included:
A work by Jack Whitten for $950,000 and two paintings by Philip Guston for $200,000 and $600,000, each from Hauser & Wirth; seven works by Emily Kam Kngwarray totalling over $2,700,000 from D’Lan Contemporary; a 1675 world map for £450,000.
In the Modern Women section curated by Camille Morineau, Vintage Galeria placed four works by the pioneer of computer art Vera Molnár, including two into an institutional collection for €30,000 each; Pace sold out their display in the Studio section of sculptures by Arlene Shechet, priced between $65,000 and $90,000. In the Spotlight section, kó sold a Daniel Crouch Rare Books works in different media from Galleria Continua’s solo presentation of Ai Weiwei, each priced at €180,000. Waddington Custot placed two works by Barry Flanagan, one a bronze for £750,000 and the other a 1980s stone sculpture for £120,000, while Kasmin Gallery sold several works, including a Lee Krasner painting for $675,000, a Max Ernst for $400,000 and a Kandinsky for $210,000, among others.
ArtAncient sold all 73 pieces from their exhibition of the European Stone Age hand axes — priced individually from £1,000 to £250,000 — to buyers, including contemporary art collectors, artists and a major Middle Eastern institution bought a painting by Ben Enwonwu in the range of £180,000 to £250,000, while Sicardi Ayers Bacino sold a work by Elsa Gramcko in the range of $75,000 to $150,000 to the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts.
Gallery Hyundai placed multiple paintings by Shin Sung Hy ranging between $23,000 and $150,000. Chung Chang-Sup’s Tak 89033 (1989) sold from PKM Gallery for £180,000 to a private collection. Another private collector acquired a painting by Wolfgang Paalen from Wendi Norris, while Galerie
Bastian sold a work by Gerhard Richter for €610,000 and a set of 3 photographs by Cy Twombly for £50,000. Susan Sheehan Gallery found success selling various Andy Warhol prints from the holdings of the Cy Twombly Foundation in the range of $100,000 to $400,000. They also sold multiple prints by Jasper Johns priced from $150,000 to $250,000; various works by Donald Judd over $150,000; and a complete set of prints by Josef Albers for $250,000.
Mazzoleni announced the sale of two works by Salvo, both in the range of $150,000 to $300,000. At Maruani Mercier, private collectors bought pieces by Le Corbusier, Man Ray and Lyle Ashton Harris.
Larkin Erdmann also sold two works by Man Ray at €50,000 each, alongside a piece by Alighiero Boetti for €80,000. Galerie Mitterrand placed a drawing by Sobrino, between €25,000 and €30,000; two sculptures by Marta Pan, between €30,000 and €35,000; and drawings by Cardenas for €15,000.
Additional sales include various ceramics by Picasso starting from €20,000 at Galerie Chenel; ten works ranging from £3,800 and £120,000 at Richard Saltoun; and a number of works from artists including Stanley Whitney, Ayan Farah, Frida Orupabo, John Zurier, Spencer Finch and Ryan Mrozowski at Galerie Nordenhake.
ACQUISITIONS AND PRIZES
During the preview, artist Jack O’Brien was announced as the recipient of the Camden Art Centre. Emerging Artist Prize at Frieze London. The 2023 prize was selected by a panel comprised of Martin Clark (Director, Camden Art Centre), alongside Gina Buenfeld Murley (Curator, Camden Art Centre) and Nicole Yip (Chief Curator, Nottingham Contemporary). Art Council Collection announced UK-based artists Anne Tallentire, Julianknxx, Mark Corfield-Moore and Tanoa Sasraku as the successful recipients of its inaugural Acquisitions Fund.
FLUXUS and the Comité Professionnel des Galeries d’Art revealed Josèfa Ntjam and Nicoletti as the winners of the first FLUXUS-CPGA Prize at Frieze London, an initiative founded to create an international platform for French artists and galleries. The jury comprising Hervé Mikaeloff (independent curator), Helene Nguyen Ban (collector and president of FLUXUS), Hans Ulrich Obrist (artistic director, Serpentine Gallery), Florence Ostende (curator, Barbican Art Gallery), Thibault Poutrel (collector) and Maria Sukkar (collector) gave a special mention to the work of Marie Cool and Fabio Balducci, presented by Bologna’s P420 gallery.
With the support of Endeavor, the Frieze Tate Fund acquired six works, including Ayoung Kim’s Delivery Dancer’s Sphere (2022); Santiago Yahuarcani’s Espiritu de camera (2023); I Gusti Ayu Kadek Murniasih’s Bikin Kesenangan (making pleasure) (1998); Tessa Boffin’s series of prints, Angelic Rebels: Lesbians and Safer Sex (1989/2013); and a 2023 installation by Adam Farah-Saad.
The Contemporary Art Society’s Collections Fund acquired works by three women artists, Grada Kilomba and Pamela Phatismo Sunstrum from Goodman Gallery and Goshka Macuga from Kate MacGarry. The works will be added to the Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge collection, reflecting its increasing diversity of voices and post-colonial perspectives.
The experimenter was awarded the Frieze London Stand Prize for their group exhibition of intergenerational women artists, including Bani Abidi, Bhasha Chakrabarti, Biraaj Dodiya, Sakshi Gupta, Reba Hore, Radhika Khimji, Afrah Shafiq and Ayesha Sultana. Emalin, a London space; Proyectos Ultravioleta, from Guatemala City and Taka Ishii, in both Tokyo and Kyoto, all received special mentions from the committee that included Nav Haq (Associate Director at M HKA – Museum of Contemporary Art Antwerp), Devrim Bayar (Senior Curator, KANAL-Centre Pompidou) and Yung Ma (Senior Curator, Hayward Gallery).
Public Gallery was named the recipient of the Focus Stand Prize for its solo presentation of Adam Farah-Saad. The prize jurors, Emma Enderby (Head of Programmes and Research, Chief Curator at Haus der Kunst Munchen), Milan Ther (Director of the Kunstverein in Hamburg) and Yvette Mutumba (Co-founder and Managing Director Contemporary And (C&), Curator-at-Large Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam), also gave special mentions to Nir Altman, Gypsum and Clima.
What The Dealers Said:
Thaddeus Ropac, Founder: ‘We were so pleased to experience once again the palpable energy that Frieze Week in London has become known for over the past 20 years, a reminder of what makes it so distinct among the international art fairs, having retained a certain special character that it has had from day one. It’s been a strong week for us, with significant sales going to our Asian collectors, proving that London continues to be an international draw.’
Johnny Van Haeften, Founder, Johnny Van Haeften: ‘It’s been a great fair for us: lots of old clients attracted by having more Old Master dealers, with paintings brought by colleagues including Rembrandt, Frans Hals and Brueghel. We have kept up with the moderns by selling two paintings by women artists, proving that female insight is nothing new! Two Musicians by Judith Leyster (1609-1660) went to an American collector, and a still life of flowers by Anna Ruysch (1666-1704) to a new English-based collector. There are also four reservations currently in play and lots of interest: we’ve run out of visiting cards! Very happy as usual and delighted with the response to our selection of 17th-century Dutch and Flemish Old Masters.’
Elliot McDonald, Senior Vice President, Pace: ‘In its 20th year, it’s clear that Frieze is as strong and international as ever. In addition to the main fair, Pace participated in Frieze Sculpture, Frieze Masters and the Talks programme, and we felt that the dialogue between these programmes provided a dynamic platform for our artists to interact with the arts community in new and interesting ways. We also found that each section of the fair created opportunities for us to engage with collectors from around the globe, which resulted in strong sales. We look forward to seeing what the next 20 years have in store for Frieze!’
Neil Wenman, Global Creative Director and Partner, Hauser & Wirth: ‘The 20th edition of Frieze London this year reaffirmed itself as the place to be seen and to immerse in contemporary art in all its colours, shapes and sizes. Alongside the fair, our Avery Singer exhibition, Nicole Eisenman’s Whitechapel survey, Sarah Lucas’ Tate Britain tour de force and Phillip Guston’s Tate retrospective proved that two decades on, London’s strength is its community of curators, creatives, artists, and art lovers.’
Maureen Paley, Founder, Maureen Paley: ‘We’re delighted to have had a wonderful fair. There was an intensity and great energy this year, especially with it being the 20th anniversary! Along with a group of gallery artists, I presented a special work by Gillian Wearing that had previously been shown in her solo exhibition at the Guggenheim in New York and works by Wolfgang Tillmans, following on from his recent solo show at MoMA, New York.’
D’Lan Davidson, Director & Founder, D’Lan Contemporary: ‘It has been a privilege to present the work of Emily Kam Kngwarray, Australia’s most critically acclaimed contemporary First Nations artist, to a global art fair audience for the first time at Frieze Masters. We are thrilled with the response to her work – which has been embraced and celebrated – and to have sold seven works for over $2.7 million. This is a defining moment for Emily, with a solo exhibition at Frieze Masters and an upcoming major retrospective at The National Gallery of Australia later this year, which is set to travel to Europe and the US.’
Alison Jacques, Founder, Alison Jacques: ‘This was the first year post-Covid we felt Frieze was back to being a fully international fair attendance-wise. It was great to see so many American collectors back. Twenty years on, Frieze London continues to be a must on our calendar, and despite these uncertain times, with angst and sorrow all around us, the art we saw this week provided us with a sanctuary.’
Jonny Tanna, Director, Harlesden High Street: ‘We sold out our booth within the first ten minutes of the fair and are thrilled about it. We had sales from the online viewing room as well. All sales have been to private collectors from London, Europe and the US. It’s also been super exciting to showcase emerging artists to international audiences.’
Isabella Icoz, Partner, Lehmann Maupin: 20 years in, Frieze London continues to be an epicentre of the European art market, consistently attracting collectors and galleries worldwide. After the preview hours, we’ve placed works with essential collections in Hong Kong, the United States, the United Kingdom, Turkey, France, Japan and more. The long-time presence of Frieze has helped establish London as a top-tier destination for the global market, and we’re looking forward to continuing to grow our footprint in the city next year.’
Gallery Hyundai: ‘Our booths at Frieze London and Masters were received with incredible enthusiasm this year. Our Artist-to-Artist solo booth with recent works by Ayoung Kim received critical acclaim, with Tate acquiring Kim’s video work Delivery Dancer’s Sphere (2022) and wallpaper installation Evening Peak Time is Back (2022) for their permanent collection. At Frieze Masters, we presented a solo booth of the Korean painter Shin Sung Hy. We are pleased with the enthusiasm our international clients (both existing and walk-ins) have shown and believe that our sales results prove Shin’s potential in the market in years to come.’
Nigel Dunkley, Co-Founder, Union Pacific: ‘We are delighted with our first edition as exhibitors in the main section, after showing in the Focus section for several years. We introduced new audiences to a selection of our artists, including Niklas Asker, who currently has a solo exhibition at our new space in Bloomsbury. We were pleased to place most of the artworks with existing and new international clients.’
Hyun-Sook Lee, Founder & Chairwoman of Kukje Gallery: ‘We are delighted to see a bustle of energy at Frieze London once again, highlighted by an increase in Asian collectors. Throughout the fair, it was especially positive to see much interest and curiosity in the sculptural works of Kim Yu Shin, the pioneering female sculptor from Korea — an artist we are showing for the first time at Frieze London. Meanwhile, international collectors showed continued interest in Korean artists such as Park Seo-Bo, Ha Chong-Hyun, Kibong Rhee, Lee Kwang-Ho, Kyungah Ham, Haegue Yang, and Suki Seokyeong Kang. Our joint booth curated with Mazzoleni Art at Frieze Masters was acclaimed for its idea of bringing Korean and Italian masters together. Last but not least, we were deeply saddened to hear about the passing of Park Seo-Bo during the fair; as the late artist’s companion in promoting Dansaekhwa around the world, the Gallery will continue to spread the importance of his art globally.’
Tina Kim, Founder Tina Kim Gallery: ‘We placed works with institutions, foundations, corporate collections, and private collectors. Frieze London was a good opportunity to continue conversations about artists where we introduced new bodies of work in Frieze Seoul, such as Ghada Amer, Kang Seok Ho, and Mike Lee. The European market has always been an enthusiastic supporter of our historic Dansaekhwa program, so with rising global institutional interest, we are seeing good demand. There are still works on reserve that we expect to close soon.’
Timothy Taylor, Founder, Timothy Taylor: ‘Frieze’s 20th anniversary was the perfect opportunity to unveil an ambitious presentation by Eddie Martinez alongside a solo exhibition of his new works at the Gallery. We felt a palpable energy at the booth throughout the week, translating into strong sales to collectors from the UK, USA, Europe and Asia, including a major US arts institution – a powerful testament to London’s unwavering status as a leading arts centre. We’re proud to have exhibited at Frieze London since the first edition and to have been part of the evolution of this iconic event.’
Nicole Estilo Kaiser, Associate Director, Public: ‘We’ve had an incredible first time at Frieze London with our presentation of Adam Farah-Saad, receiving the Focus Stand Prize and placing numerous works in the Tate’s national collection. The engagement and conversations with institutions and collectors alike have exceeded anything we could have anticipated. We’re incredibly grateful for the opportunity to participate and hope to be back in the coming years with equally ambitious projects.’
Justina Gomez Romero, Sales Director, Praxis: ‘We want to thank Frieze for creating a special section Artist-to-Artist to celebrate the 20th anniversary, as the fair’s magnitude can change the course of a gallery and an artist. We were blown away by the response and sold out the booth in the first three hours; by the end of the first day, we had sold all our inventory. Both Simonette Quamina, proposed by Alvaro Barrington, and the Gallery have benefitted very positively from this experience.’
Maria Varnava, Founder and Director, Tiwani Contemporary: ‘2023 has been our first year in the main section at Frieze, showing a group presentation of longstanding gallery artists with new additions to our roster, and we’ve been delighted with the response. This has been another excellent Frieze for us, providing a robust and confident start to the fair season. With the opening of our new Cork Street gallery, this edition of Frieze has re-confirmed London as a crucial centre for presenting artists from Africa and its diasporas, as well as the city’s dominant position in the art ecosystem in general.’
Will Elliott, Director, Elliott Fine Art: ‘We are delighted with how Frieze Masters has gone, making twelve sales between us — Colnaghi and Elliott Fine Art — across the opening days. As well as two works which are moving forward by North American institutions, other highlights sales include an important Greek rhyton, a painting and a drawing by Suzanne Fabry, and a portrait drawing by Françoise Gilot, all for mid to high five figures and all to private European collections.’
Camille Houzé, Director, Nicoletti: ‘We are delighted about our participation in Focus this year. We have had very insightful conversations, met a substantial number of new collectors, both local and international, and sold most of the works on display, with ongoing discussions as of Saturday morning. We also won the FLUXUS-CPGA Prize, a fantastic financial opportunity regarding the visibility it gives to our Gallery and the artist we are showing.’
Pippy Houldsworth, Founder, Pippy Houldsworth: ‘Frieze London 2023 has been our most successful Frieze London to date, with collectors and international curators keen to acquire works by both our emerging artists and those of the older generation, Mary Kelly and Jacqueline de Jong.’
Luigi Mazzoleni, Owner and Founding Director, Mazzoleni: ‘Frieze Masters is a highlight of our annual fair calendar, and this year has proved no different, with a buoyant and optimistic atmosphere felt throughout. Despite the challenging economic and political situation, we saw a lot of interest in Italian masters, including Salvo and Agostino Bonalumi.’
Adrian Sassoon, Founder, Adrian Sassoon: ‘A solo presentation from the artist Elizabeth Fritsch’s studio has mesmerised longstanding admirers, collectors, and visitors unfamiliar with her decades of work. Both British and international buyers have acquired several of these historic pieces. The artist herself has been present and thrilled with the display of her work, which is surely a rare event at Frieze Masters.’
Leila Alexander, Senior Director, White Cube: ‘We are proud to have been a part of Frieze London since the very beginning and marking both Frieze’s 20th anniversary, as well as 30 years of White Cube, we have been excited to show at Masters for the first time alongside Frieze London. It continues to be one of the most important moments of the global art world calendar. The past days have proved highly successful for us, with many notable sales from the fair by artists including Tracey Emin, Antony Gormley, Marguerite Humeau, Jessica Rankin, Gilbert & George, Cerith Wyn Evans, Sara Flores, Tunji Adeniyi-Jones, Cinga Samson, Anselm Kiefer and Ibrahim Mahama. We have also placed several works spanning installation, sculpture and works on paper by Mona Hatoum across Frieze London and her solo presentation at Frieze Masters.’
Daniel Crouch, Founder, Daniel Crouch Rare Books: ‘Frieze Masters has become our favourite fair, with a great mix of international customers, new, old and nationalities. It’s really lovely to come somewhere that brings us fresh customers every year.’
Hugo Wheeler, Founder, Hot Wheels: ‘For this year’s edition of Frieze London, we were very proud to show a video installation by Jordan Strafer in collaboration with Heidi, Berlin. A curious and enthusiastic audience has very well received this ambitious presentation. Many people watched the full 25-minute video, which was a pleasant surprise.’
Juan Luis Balarezo, Director, Crisis: ‘In our first Frieze London participation, we have been impressed by the bustling scene and eagerness to discover artists from across the globe. We are pleased with Tate’s decision to acquire a large format painting by Peruvian artist Santiago Yahuarcani, which has further consolidated interest by international collectors in his work. We are also thrilled by the reception of Gala Berger, whose work has joined prestigious collections in Southeast Asia and Western Europe.’
Attendees included the Mayor of London, Sadiq Khan, who came to launch London Creates, the Mayor’s new campaign to celebrate the capital’s world-leading cultural and creative industries, local and international museum representatives Ian Alteever, Maria Balshaw, Christopher Bedford and Katy Siegel, Cornelia Butler, Gus Casely-Hayford, Valerie Cassel Oliver, Nicholas Cullinan, Ekow Eshun, Alex Farquharson, Christine Y. Kim, Clara Kim, Nicola Lees, Adam Levine, Sohrab Mohebbi, Jessica Morgan, Alexandra Munroe, Norman Rosenthal, Nicholas Serota, Jeremy Strick, Hans Ulrich Obrist and Bettina Korek and Sheena Wagstaff; prominent art collectors Shane Akeroyd, Jim Amberson, Candace Barasch, Michael Bloomberg, Francesca Cappelletti, Jasmin Chen, Evan Chow, Martin Creed, Harry and Lana David, Emilie De Pauw, Emilie D’Ieteren, Yan Du, Füsun Eczacıbaşı, Tania Fares, Elena Foster, Jaime Frankfurt, Carol Finley, Glenn Fuhrman, Heloisa Genish, Paola Golinelli, Kim and Ben Gould, Mareva Grabowski-Mitsotakis, Anthony Grant, Dongyuan Guan, Jack Guthman, Bob Guo, Lin Han, Alan Hergott, Susan and Michael Hort, Ingyu Hwang, Dakis Joannou, Fredéric Jousset, Suzanne and Rick Kayne, Philip Kier, Andreas & Ulrike Kurtz, Jill and Peter Kraus, Antonio Kwong, Woon Kyung Lee, Catherine Lagrange, Pierre Lagrange, Edward Lee, Li Lin, Fatima and Eskandar Maleki, David Moos, Yoshiko and Kyoko Mori, Rosario Nadal, David Nahmad, Valeria Napoleone, Gael Neeson, Takeo Obayashi, Shunji and Asako Oketa, Jorge Perez, Alex Petalas, Catherine Petitgas, John and Amy Phelan, Jean Johnny Pigozzi, Lekha Poddar, Dee Poon, Eugenio and Patrizia Sandretto Re Rebaudengo, Ondine de Rothschild and Arianne Dandoy, Don and Mera Rubell, Robert Rosenkranz, Paul Carter Robinson of Artlyst, Nadia and Rajeeb Samdani, Regine Scharpff Thiess, Manuel Segade, Akemi Shiraha, Uli Sigg, Ana Sokoloff, Patrick Sun, Bruno Varon, David Walsh, Billie Milam Weisman, Steve Wilson and Antoine and Sylvie Winckler; artists John Akomfrah, Alvaro Barrington, Leilah Babirye, Sonia Boyce, Barbara Chase-Riboud, Tracey Emin, Mandy El-Sayegh, Antony Gormley, Maggi Hambling, Anthea Hamilton, Sarah Lucas, Thomas J. Price, Julianknxx, Arlene Shechet, Yinka Shonibare, Wolfgang Tillmans, Rachel Whiteread, Cerith Wyn Evans, and Alberta Whittle, as well as entertainment, fashion, sports and creative industry figures, including Hayley Atwell, Claire Barrow, Emily Blunt, Jessie Buckley, Ozwald and Emilia Boateng, Kim Cattrall, Emma Chopova and Laura Lowena, Alva Claire, Jarvis Cocker, Omari Douglas, Giancarlo Esposito, Self Esteem, Fares Fares, Norman Foster, Bella Freud, Andrew Garfield, Giancarlo Giammetti, Danny Goldberg, Jefferson Hack, Jordan Hemingway, Philip Hoffman, Roksanda Ilincic, Princess Julia, Dan Levy, Mabel, Rami Malek, Sam Mendes, Sienna Miller, Andy Murray, Arizona Muse, Jenn Nkiru, KK Obi, Vivian Oparah, Florence Pugh, Rejina Pyo, Kristin Scott Thomas, Will Sharpe, and Sophia di Martino, Bianca Saunders, Raf Simons, Evangelie Smyrniotaki, Cleo Sol, Jill Stuart, Neil Tennant, A Sai Ta, Tinie, Riccardo Tisci, Russell Tovey and FKA Twigs.
Leading collectors from across Europe, the Americas, the Middle East, and Africa attended this year, as well as curators and representatives from over 290 museums and institutions, including: American Friends Musée D’Orsay, American Friends of the Louvre, Samdani Art Foundation, Americas Foundation of the Serpentine Galleries, Art Gallery of Ontario (AGO), M Woods, Art Institute of Chicago (ARTIC), Today Art Museum, Ullens Center For Contemporary Art (UCCA), Zhi Museum, Arts Council England, Aspen Art Museum, BALTIC Centre for Contemporary Art, Barbican Centre, Bass Museum of Art, British Museum, Brooklyn Museum, Buffalo AKG Art Museum, CAFA Art Museum, Calder Foundation, CAPC – Musee d’Art Contemporain de Bordeaux, Centre Pompidou, Benaki Museum, Devi Art Foundation, Kochi Biennale Foundation, Dallas Museum of Art (DMA), De La Cruz Collection, Fondazione Palazzo Strozzi, Dulwich Picture Gallery, Dundee Contemporary Arts, Dutch Masters Foundation, EKKM – Contemporary Art Museum Estonia, esea contemporary, Faurschou Foundation, Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco (FAMSF), Mori Art Museum, Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain, Fondation H, Kunstmuseum Den Haag, Fondation Maeght, Fondazione Sandretto Re Rebaudengo, Astrup Fearnley Museum of Modern Art, Fukutake Foundation, Fundacio Joan Miro, Galleria Borghese, Korea Arts Management Service, Galleria Nazionale d’Arte Moderna e Contemporanea, Leeum, Samsung Museum Of Art, Getty Research Institute, Giuliani Foundation, Government Art Collection, Centre d’art contemporain Geneve (CAC), Fondation Beyeler, Guggenheim Abu Dhabi, Kunsthalle Winterthur, Kunsthalle Zürich, Hamburger Bahnhof – Museum für Gegenwart, Hamburger Kunsthalle, High Museum of Art, Atlanta, J. Paul Getty Museum (The Getty), Louvre, M+ Museum for Visual Arts and Culture, MAMCO Geneve (Musée d’art moderne et contemporain), MAXXI – National Museum of 21st Century Arts, Musée d’art Contemporain de Montréal (MAC), LUMA Foundation,Museo de Arte Contemporáneo de Buenos Aires (MACBA), Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofia, Museu Calouste Gulbenkian, Museum of Contemporary Art Australia, Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego (MCA San Diego), Museum of Contemporary Art Toronto, Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles (MOCA LA), Museum of Modern Art (MoMA), Museum of Modern Art Warsaw, Nasher Sculpture Center, National Art Museum of China (NAMOC), National Gallery Singapore, National Portrait Gallery, Palais de Tokyo, Peggy Guggenheim Collection, Philadelphia Museum of Art, Rangoonwala Foundation, Red Brick Art Museum, Royal Academy of Arts, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMoMA), SculptureCenter, Seoul Museum of Art, Sharjah Art Foundation, Smart Museum of Art, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, Dia Art Foundation, Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam, Storm King Art Center, Tate, Tate Americas Foundation, Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, The Courtauld Institute of Art, The Drawing Center, The Fruitmarket Gallery, The Getty Foundation, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, The National Gallery, The Phillips Collection, The Photographer’s Gallery, The Shed, The Studio Museum in Harlem, The Wallace Collection, Thyssen- Bornemisza Art Contemporary, Today Art Museum, Toledo Museum of Art, The Renaissance Society, Turner Contemporary, Utah Museum of Contemporary Art (UMOCA), University of Wyoming Art Museum, Vancouver Art Gallery, Van Gogh Museum, VIA Art Fund, Whitney Museum of American Art, Victoria and Albert Museum (V&A), Whitechapel Gallery, Yorkshire Sculpture Park, Zabludowicz Collection, Zacheta National Gallery of Art, Zeitz Museum of Contemporary Art Africa (Zeitz MOCAA).