Now booking Tate Modern Exhibition

The C C Land Exhibition Pierre Bonnard The Colour of Memory

Pierre Bonnard, ‘Nude in the Bath’ 1925
Pierre Bonnard, Nude in the Bath 1925. Tate

Rediscover this master of colour and composition at Tate Modern

This is the first major exhibition of Pierre Bonnard’s work in the UK since the much-loved show at Tate 20 years ago. It will allow new generations to discover Bonnard’s unconventional use of colour, while surprising those who think they already know him.

Born 1867, Bonnard was, with Henri Matisse, one of the greatest colourists of the early 20th century. He preferred to work from memory, imaginatively capturing the spirit of a moment and expressing it through his unique handling of colour and innovative sense of composition.

The exhibition concentrates on Bonnard’s work from 1912, when colour became a dominant concern, until his death in 1947. It presents landscapes and intimate domestic scenes which capture moments in time – where someone has just left the room, a meal has just finished, a moment lost in the view from the window, or a stolen look at a partner.

Organised by Tate Modern in collaboration with Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek, Copenhagen and Kunstforum Wien.

Tate Modern

The Eyal Ofer Galleries

Bankside
London SE1 9TG
Plan your visit

Dates

23 January – 6 May 2019

Pricing

£18 / FREE for Members

Concession £17

Family child 12–18 years £5

Under 12s FREE (up to four per family adult)

Are you aged 16–25? Register for Tate Collective and get tickets for only £5

School groups must be booked in advance

For further information see booking FAQs

Related events

Tate Modern Private View

Members Hours: The CC Land Exhibition: Pierre Bonnard

26 Jan 2019, 27 Jan 2019, 2 Feb 2019, 3 Feb 2019, 4 May 2019, 5 May 2019, 6 May 2019

​See the exhibition in the morning hours before the gallery opens to the public

We recommend

Artist

Pierre Bonnard

1867–1947
Art Term

Nabis

Les Nabis were a group of post-impressionist French painters active from 1888–1900 whose work is characterised by flat patches ...