JK: I was born and raised into art. In our home, the TV was on a Brillo Box by Andy Warhol.
JK: I bought my first piece of art when I was 19. A painting by Carsten Fock. It cost 3000 marks at the time.
JK: Once you’ve sold things, you usually can’t get them back.
JK: The art market needs more transparency. The luxury markets are booming, only the art market is stagnating. Because it is so intransparent.
JK: Fabian Warnsing’s work is a confrontation with images, signs, paintings, image-making in general, and the way we perceive in our society. The subjects in his paintings range from still life scenes to references to art history and pop culture. The paintings themselves are based on drawings, sometimes still visible when the spaces have not been completely filled, and show his process between the idea of a picture and the result.
JK: @natatogliatti On the borderline between art and commerce, between reality and artistic critique of consumption, Nata Togliatti has realized her incredibly great and also great implemented art action in the supermarket.
JK: Loie Hollowell in St. Agnes 28.4.–13.6.2021. Originating in autobiography, her work explores themes of sexuality, pregnancy and birth. Hollowell’s geometric compositions use symbolic shapes such as the mandorla, ogee, and lingam to build her distinctive visual lexicon.
JK: Ulay. He was overlooked, but he is just as important as Marina Abramović.
JK: I learned early on that it’s important to communicate successes, such as sales to public museums. The prerequisite is that they are right.
JK: I follow my intuition, my gut feeling and the Limna app.