Sarah Hardacre, ‘Holy Trinity’, 2013, Paul Stolper Gallery
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Sarah Hardacre

Holy Trinity, 2013

Xerographic print and magazine cutting; collage. Signed, titled and dated on verso
11 1/5 × 15 in
28.5 × 38 cm
This is part of a limited edition set.
£700
Location
London
Have a question? Visit our help center.
About the work
Paul Stolper Gallery
London

Building: Roberts Moore Houses, Bronx (Jackson Avenue/Trinity Avenue) AUTHORITY, CHURCH & CROWN …

Medium
Drawing, Collage or other Work on Paper
Sarah Hardacre
British, b. 1986
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Biographical and with feminist undertones, Sarah Hardacre’s collages insert glamorous individuals into otherwise authoritarian settings. Sourcing images from local archives and secondhand “gentlemen’s magazines,” Hardacre explores the politics of utopian housing. Her work reflects notions of public and private space, as she juxtaposes the masculine, concrete housing developments of her hometown, Salford, England, with feminine beauty. Her collages highlight the contradictions of government housing complexes—their simultaneous power to dictate the structure of the home and deny communities a role in shaping their collective future yet inability to control residents’ private affairs.

Sarah Hardacre, ‘Holy Trinity’, 2013, Paul Stolper Gallery
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
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About the work
Paul Stolper Gallery
London

Building: Roberts Moore Houses, Bronx (Jackson Avenue/Trinity Avenue) AUTHORITY, CHURCH & CROWN : E. ROBERTS MOORE (1894 - 1952) – The Rt. Rev. Monsignor E. Roberts Moore was Pastor of Old St. Peter's Church on Barclay Street at the corner of Church St., in Lower Manhattan from 1937 until his death. It is the …

Medium
Drawing, Collage or other Work on Paper
Sarah Hardacre
British, b. 1986
Follow

Biographical and with feminist undertones, Sarah Hardacre’s collages insert glamorous individuals into otherwise authoritarian settings. Sourcing images from local archives and secondhand “gentlemen’s magazines,” Hardacre explores the politics of utopian housing. Her work reflects notions of public and private space, as she juxtaposes the masculine, concrete housing developments of her hometown, Salford, England, with feminine beauty. Her collages highlight the contradictions of government housing complexes—their simultaneous power to dictate the structure of the home and deny communities a role in shaping their collective future yet inability to control residents’ private affairs.

Sarah Hardacre

Holy Trinity, 2013

Xerographic print and magazine cutting; collage. Signed, titled and dated on verso
11 1/5 × 15 in
28.5 × 38 cm
This is part of a limited edition set.
£700
Location
London
Have a question? Visit our help center.
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