Shara Hughes — at Pilar Corrias Gallery

Rather than depicting true to life landscapes, Hughes invites us into a fantastical world offered as a portal for psychological discovery and reflection.

On view until 28 March

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Isa Genzken: Window — at Hauser & Wirth

The exhibition displays how Genzken alters objects and locations with seemingly simple additions or subtractions that are both humorous and subversive, so that witty metaphors arise from the canniest of means, whether these are an airline window or mirror.

On view until 2 May

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Massimo Bartolini: Credits — at Frith Street Gallery

Credits is an exhibition about Landscape; its meaning, form and significance. For Bartolini landscape is nature viewed from a safe distance, it is always a projection of those that inhabit it.

On view until 9 April

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Li Qing: BLOW-UP — at Almine Rech

Overrun with mysteries, fake news, innuendos and double meanings, Blow-Up is a visual wandering in which Li Qing, a leading figure of the new generation of Chinese artists born in the ’80s, confronts us with different ways of understanding, reading, decoding and interpreting the appearances of reality

On view until 7 March

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Stan Douglas: Doppelgänger — at Victoria Miro

Doppelgänger is set in an alternative present. Displayed on two square-format, translucent screens, each of which can be viewed from both sides, the looped narrative unfolds in side-by-side vignettes that depict events on worlds that are light years apart.

On view until 14 March

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LOUISE BONNET — at Galerie Max Hetzler

Louise Bonnet’s first solo exhibition in the UK. Known for her portraits of voluminous bodies, Bonnet presents the weight of human stresses and emotions in physical form.

On view until 29 February

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ALEX ISRAEL: Always On My Mind — at Gagosian Gallery

A native of Los Angeles, Israel mines the cultural mythos of his hometown with polished optimism and calculated cool, melding nostalgic feelings with lucid perceptions of California living and the American Dream.

On view until 14 March

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Oli Epp: Oxymoron — at Carl Kostyál

“His debut London solo show has all the trademarks that he is known for; it is, as ever, a semi-autobiographical account of this cheerful pessimist’s experiences, with which we can’t help but sympathise.” — Harrison Pearce

On view until 3 March

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