France, 1978. French artist Camille Henrot’s practice moves fluidly between film, painting, drawing, sculpture and installation. The artist references self-help, online second-hand markets, cultural anthropology, literature, psychoanalysis and social networks to question what it means to be both a private individual and a global subject. Henrotse is interested in the confrontation of emotional and political issues, and how ideology, globalization, beliefs and new media interact to create an environment of structural anxiety. The changing modes of information distribution and interpersonal connections, the relationships between individual experiences and macroscopic dynamics, as well as between images and language, are at the center of her works.Her film Grosse Fatigue was awarded the Silver Lion at the 55th Venice Biennale. She has received the Nam June Paik Award 2014 and the Edvard Munch Award 2015. A corresponding exhibition will open in autumn 2021 at the newly opened Munch Museum in Oslo. He elaborated on ideas from Grosse Fatigue to conceive his acclaimed 2014 installation “The Pale Fox” at London’s Chisenhale Gallery. The exhibition, which showcased the breadth of his diverse output, traveled to institutions including Kunsthal Charlotenburg, Copenhagen; Bétonsalon – Center for Art and Research, Paris; and Westfälischer Kunstverein, Münster, Germany. In 2017, Henrot received carte blanche at the Palais de Tokyo in Paris, where he presented the major exhibition “Days Are Dogs. “Henrot has had other solo exhibitions at the New Museum, New York; Schinkel Pavillon, Berlin; New Orleans Museum of Art; Fondazione Memmo, Rome; and Tokyo Opera City Art Gallery, Japan. Upcoming solo exhibitions include the National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne, Australia (2021), Art Sonje, Seoul, South Korea (2020) and the Middelheim Museum, Antwerp, Belgium (2022). He has also participated in the Lyon, Berlin and Sydney Biennales.