Ingrid Berthon-Moine

Ingrid Berthon-Moine_Thingy 1-9

Ingrid Berthon-Moine is a French visual artist based in London. Multi disciplinary artist, her work examines the construction of identity and its behavioural consequences in our society. She graduated from a Master of Fine Art at Goldsmiths University in London in 2017. In 2020, she created the online project @lackitlikeit where she interviews womxn, who work in various fields of the artistic and creative industries, on their notion of lack.

Berthon-Moine has exhibited in various group shows at venues including ‘Drawing Biennial’ at Drawing Room (2021), ‘Return to The Body’ Chalton Gallery (2020), ‘Blame The Algorithm’ Stadtmuseum München, Germany (2019), ‘Material Gestures’ Art Licks Weekend (2019), ‘Playground’ Världskultur Museerna, Sweden (2018), Espace Temoin, ‘Solitudes Molles Sous la Lumière Bleue’ Geneva, Switzerland (2018), ‘You Tear Us’ Kelder Projects, solo show, London (2018), ‘We All Have a Problem With Representation’ The Showroom (2016) and the ‘Feminist Practice in Dialogue’ ICA, London (2015).

Wank, 2020. Watercolour. 27.5 x 35.5 cm
Comiiiiiiiiiiiing, 2020. Watercolour. 27.5 x 35.5 cm
Ingrid Berthon-Moine, Thingy 1-9: Rocio Chacon
Looking At a Lack of Perspective: Thierry Bal
SHARE
Previous articleMargret Wibmer
Next articleDr. Seema Yasmin

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

2 COMMENTS

  1. […] Ingrid Berthon-Moine spoke to us from London at the end of July. She described a situation in which people were going in two very different directions in terms of COVID precautions. Before the pandemic, Berthon-Moine frequently went to her studio. After spending many months working at home, she has returned to the studio but feels a shift. Now, she reports, she would prefer to work from home, avoiding the commute and the noise. When we spoke, she had just finished a collaborative project titled Handheld. The piece involves work commissioned from other artists that are placed in a box with ten compartments. Upon opening each compartment, the viewer is presented with the works of art. Each recipient of the box keeps it for two weeks during which time they are able to handle the art. The work plays with the taboo of touching art as well as the more urgent taboo of touching objects during the height of the pandemic. To hear more about this and Berthon-Moise’s other work, listen to the complete interview. […]

  2. […] Ingrid Berthon-Moine spoke to us from London at the end of July. She described a situation in which people were going in two very different directions in terms of COVID precautions. Before the pandemic, Berthon-Moine frequently went to her studio. After spending many months working at home, she has returned to the studio but feels a shift. Now, she reports, she would prefer to work from home, avoiding the commute and the noise. When we spoke, she had just finished a collaborative project titled Handheld. The piece involves work commissioned from other artists that are placed in a box with ten compartments. Upon opening each compartment, the viewer is presented with the works of art. Each recipient of the box keeps it for two weeks during which time they are able to handle the art. The work plays with the taboo of touching art as well as the more urgent taboo of touching objects during the height of the pandemic. To hear more about this and Berthon-Moise’s other work, listen to the complete interview. […]