Five Can’t-Miss Galleries at Frieze
By Artsy Editors
Oct 18, 2013 12:51 pm

This weekend marks the final days of Frieze London and Frieze Masters art fairs. Don’t let them pass you by without first seeing what these preeminent galleries have to offer.

Pilar Corrias, a contemporary art gallery in London’s West End, places great importance on supporting their artists through fostering relationships with public institutions, private foundations, museums, and commissioning bodies. For Frieze London, the gallery displays Mary Reid Kelley’s videos and mixed media collages, black-and-white social critiques that approximate German Expressionism and are created with partner Patrick Kelley.

Annet Gelink Gallery exhibits the work of groundbreaking artists, from drawing, painting, and photography, to installation and video art. This year, its diverse Frieze London booth includes conceptual artist Ryan Gander’s anecdotal, humorously titled sculptures.

Casey Kaplan trekked from its Chelsea space to London this year, bringing the groundbreaking work of artists like Giorgio Griffa and Marlo Pascual with it. In addition, Garth Weiser’s ruggedly minimalist paintings are present at Booth A3 and appear to emerge from the canvas through a series of sometimes dizzying, optical marks.

Timothy Taylor was founded in 1996 on Bruton Place, Mayfair and currently represents more than 25 established and emerging artists. At Frieze London, see standout Jessica Jackson Hutchins’ autobiographical painting and sculpture, a hodgepodge of familiar, everyday elements that create alien forms.

David Nolan Gallery has shown cutting-edge international artists for more than two decades, and brings its roster of classic artists to Frieze Masters. Stand G6 presents a chance to see William N. Copley and Carroll Dunham’s kinky, cartoonish works in one place. Together, they helped bridge Pop and Surrealism through ribald humor.

Explore Artsy’s Frieze London and Frieze Masters features and follow our editorial coverage of the fairs.