By Thomas Dozol
Francesca Gavin is a prolific arts writer and curator. Based between Berlin and London as Visual Arts Editor of Dazed & Confused and Art Editor of Twin, Gavin is also the curator of the Soho House art collection. Internationally recognised, she possesses a global outlook, having put together permanent displays of art previously in Berlin, Miami, New York, New York and London. She has also written five books including “The Book of Hearts”, “100 New Artists” and “Hell Bound: New Gothic Art”.
- 40 x 50 cm
- No of editions
We ship in 48 hours and if you are unhappy with your purchase, returns are free. (more info)
Our frames are off the wall
German crafted professional grade frames in black and white individually crafted for Absolut Art and chosen by the curators and artists to best fit the artworks.
The frames are magnetic so they are super easy to use - you can switch out your prints in a matter of minutes.
- 6 millimeter aluminum frames
- UV proof plexiglass
- Magnetic open / close
Certificate of Authenticity
Certified in style
All our artworks comes with a signed certificate of authenticity that is your guarantee.
Keep it safe, it’s valuable. And beautiful!
About Thomas Dozol
Thomas is a camera virtuoso
“I'm fascinated by how much our sense of physicality and identity is shifting, as our lives become more digitally integrated.”
Thomas Dozol was born in Martinique and educated in Paris, before he moved to New York. Initially pursuing an acting career, he eventually decided that he wanted to work behind the camera and document other performers on stage. This eventually lead him to photographic assignments from magazines like Interview, Another Man, Vogue Paris, and Monopol. Since then, Dozol’s work has expanded to include silk screen and sculptural works, as well as more abstract photographic studies. Dozol has created two photographs for Absolut Art, both of which relate to his larger body of work. The first, “A darker summer”, is part of a portrait series where Dozol photographs friends and acquaintances who are mainly artists. The second, “(+/-)”, captures the human body as a sculpture that is also void of personality.