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Andy Warhol

After the Party

Portrait of Andy Warhol wearing a blonde wig, looking into the camera.
Self-Portrait, 1971 © 2024 The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. Licensed by Artist Rights Society, ARS, New York

Who are you when the party is over? When you stop trying to impress others, dare to be vulnerable and seen for who you really are? After The Party reveals a different side to Andy Warhol; an individual longing to belong, captured through his camera lens. Each photograph tells a story around his desire to engage with fellow revelers, lovers, and confidants. With rarely seen intimate photographs, you’re invited to experience his search for connection.

A table with used utensils, glasses, cups, and plates.
Gelatin silver prints showcasing abandoned tables post-party are inviting contemplation of transient spaces. Table Setting, c. 1981 © 2024 The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. Licensed by Artist Rights Society, ARS, New York
Polaroid of a person with a lot of make-up.
The Ladies and Gentlemen series is pushing the boundaries of gender. Ladies and Gentlemen (Easha McCleary), c. 1974 © 2024 The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. Licensed by Artist Rights Society ARS, New York
One topless man with a sailor hat lying on the floor, another topless man leaning on him with his head.
Through Warhol's photographic vision, we're offered a glimpse into his innermost thoughts and desires. Querelle, 1982 © 2024 The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. Licensed by Artist Rights Society, ARS, New York
Black-and-white photograph of a man walking toward a white house.
Warhol and his then-partner Paul Morrissey bought a house in Montauk in 1972, serving as a sanctuary for them and their celebrity friends for years.  Jon Gould in Montauk, 1981 © 2024 The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, Inc. Licensed by Artist Rights Society, ARS, New York

This collection of photographs proves how images transcend time and link us to the deep emotions and memories that define our lives. Through Andy Warhol’s lens, we find ourselves connected to the man behind the myth, underlining our own search for authenticity, meaning and belonging.

This exhibition shows images of nudity. We recommend that children and minors visit under parental supervision.

Credits

The exhibition is curated by Thomas Schäfer, Exhibitions Manager, Fotografiska Berlin. Assistant Curators Jessica Jarl, Global Director of Exhibitions, Fotografiska, and James R. Hedges IV

All artworks on loan from the James R. Hedges IV Collection, Los Angeles and Jack Shainman Gallery, New York

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