As a freelance curator, Nadim Samman runs a non-commercial project space in Berlin. International and intellectual in approach, Samman was most recently the curator at the Thyssen-Bornemisza Art Contemporary (TBA21) in Vienna. He previously studied Philosophy at the University College London, before completing a PhD at the Courtauld Institute of Art. In 2012 he curated the 4th Marrakech Biennale with Carson Chan, and in 2014 established The Antarctic Pavilion at the 14th Venice Biennale of Architecture.
- 60 x 80 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.
- 0.24" 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 Henrik Strömberg
Henrik is a magician of metamorphosis
“The subjects of my imagery are less significant than my wish to prompt a deeper sense of reflection, a grasp of the intangible, or a glimpse of the other.”
Previously studying in London and Prague, Henrik Strömberg works in Berlin mainly as a photographer. His creative process usually encompasses two phases. The first step is to remove images from its context and expected narrative, and the second is to use the material as building blocks to create something that feels altogether new. The result is subjects that possess an unexpected shape and silhouette with an aesthetic that feels poetic, minimal and considered. Strömberg has created three photographs for Absolut Art as part of an ongoing series called “Before The Fact”. They depict places and objects in isolation, and convey a sense of timelessness through the work’s negative, black and white aesthetic.