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We are delighted to announce that we are collaborating with the historic 130-year-old Swiss department house, Bongénie Grieder Brunschwig & Cie, for the launch of Jeff Koons's newest edition, Diamond (Red) as well as a worldwide exclusive presentation of the Balloon Animals Collector's Set in matching edition number (only 40 available).

For one week only, starting this Monday, 3rd of May until Saturday, 8th of May; Mother's Day, you are able to view and purchase the French Limoges porcelain editions in Grieder's most iconic location — at Bahnhofstrasse in Zürich, Switzerland.

To commemorate the exciting launch, we created a visionary and storytelling editorial, shot by the talented Swiss photographer Shkelzen Konxheli, who has recently shot for Vogue Arabia. Model and actress Zoë Pastelle graced the narrating role reflecting on Jeff Koons's Diamond (Red) limited art-edition. We are grateful to Grieder for carefully selecting the clothing for this editorial, as well as to Nina Tatavitto for executing the hair and makeup.


Grieder Zürich
Bahnhofstrasse 30
8001, Zürich

Monday-Friday: 10-19
Saturday 9:30-18


Please note that our sales staff will be delighted to great you every day, between 11 and 14:30.

Let us know that you will be visiting.
via email (info@wenfcontemporary.com) or WhatsApp

The Editions:

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Diamond (Red), 2020
French Limoges porcelain with chromatic metalized coating
Edition of 599
height: 32,4 cm (12.7 in) diameter: 39,2 cm (15.4 in.)
Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the art edition page, here
Read the Content-Sheet, here

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Balloon Animals (Collector´s Set), 2017-2019
French Limoges porcelain with chromatic coating
40 matching edition numbers, from the original edition of 999
Rabbit: 29 x 13 x 21 cm (11.5 x 5.4 x 8.2 in)
Monkey: 24 x 20 x 39 cm (9.8 x 8.2 x 15.4 in)
Swan: 24 x 16 x 21 cm (9.4 x 6.4 x 8.2 in)
Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the art edition page, here
Read the Content-Sheet, here

The Balloon Animals are also available for acquisition as individual pieces

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To explore each Balloon Animal, please click on this link here

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DAMIEN HIRST
Spot Clock, 2009
Multiple
diameter: 26 cm (10.2 in)
In very good condition

Link to the art edition here

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DAVID HOCKNEY
No. 778, 17th April, 2011-2019
iPad drawing, 8-color inkjet print on cotton-fiber archival paper
Edition of 250
56 x 43,2 cm (22 x 17 in.)
Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the art edition here
We encourage you to find out more via the Content-Sheet here

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ROBERT INDIANA
Classic Love, 1995
Hand-woven wool tapestry
Edition of 1501
79 x 182 cm (71.4 x 71.4 in.)
Signed and numbered
In excellent condition

Link to the art edition here

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ALEX KATZ
Harbor, 2006
Aquatint
Edition of 50
50 x 59 cm (19.6 x 23.5 in.)
Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the art edition here

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ALEX KATZ
Purple Hat (Ada), 2017
Archival pigment
Edition of 125, plus 25 APs
116,8 x 53,3 cm (46 x 21 in.)
Signed and numbered in pencil
In mint condition

Link to the art edition here
We encourage you to find out more on the Content-Sheet, here

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JEFF KOONS
Split-Rocker (Vase), 2012
French Limoges porcelain
Edition of 3500
36 x 40 x 33 cm (14.1 x 15.7 x 12.9 in.)
Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the art edition here
We encourage you to watch the video, here

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DONALD SULTAN
Yellow Mimosa, July 23, 2015
Silkscreen
Edition of 50
81,3 x 114,3 cm (32.2 x 45.5 in.)
Signed, dated, numbered
In mint condition

Link to the art edition here

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DONALD SULTAN
White Tulips and Vase, April 4, 2014
Painted aluminum on polished aluminum base
Edition of 25
61 x 50,8 x 8,9 cm (24 x 20 x 3.5 in.)
Incised with the artists initials, titled, and dated
In mint condition

Link to the art edition here

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JOANA VASCONCELOS
Filament II, 2014
Pigment print
Edition of 25
111,8 x 85,3 cm (44 x 33.5 in.)
Signed and numbered
In excellent condition

Link to the art edition here

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On the other hand, Gold tears, which is part of the Utopia series, depicts rows of shiny diamonds on shelves covered with golden foil in front of a golden-beige background. The image is an intense vision of a golden cabinet filled with diamonds, a vision often associated with glorious eternity. But as always in Hirst’s art, the ambiguity is obvious – this cabinet points to the fact that behind all the shiny glittery surfaces there might be nothing, no meaning, and no soul. And hence the desire for eternity is less a promise than a condemnation.

"I can’t understand why most people believe in medicine and don’t believe in art, without questioning either."—Damien Hirst

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