April 17, 2024
April 19, 2024
The Short Skirt, 2021
Acrylic, ink, paper and glue, 50 x 70 cm

In Audrey Pulp’s body of work, we encounter a compelling interplay of fragmented images and vivid textures set against dynamic backdrops, which collectively distill the intricate realities of womanhood. Her collages not only contrast obscured faces and figures with bold, abstract shapes but also probe into the constructs of identity and societal expectations. This approach not only captures but also challenges our perceptions, fostering a dialogue on the complexities of identity in contemporary society.

Innocence, 2020
Acrylic, ink, paper and glue, 50 x 70 cm

"My artistic approach is to honor the sovereignty and the power of women. Through my Modern Venus, I deconstruct the female representation that the consumer society produces, in order to offer a new perspective. I worked in advertising and marketing agencies and I was often disappointed by the clichés conveyed, so this is my way of giving a narrative framework to these images."

Sacred Feminine, 2019
Acrylic, ink, paper and glue, 50 x 70 cm

"My artworks are all oriented towards current issues that concern women. The condition of women in certain countries, emancipation, rights or motherhood, adolescence for example. For me, it is a singular subject but multiple in the theme."

The Witches, 2021
Acrylic, ink, paper and glue, 50 x 70 cm

Fragments, 2021
Acrylic, ink, paper and glue, 50 x 70 cm

"The initial idea is always in reaction to current events or the issues to which women are exposed. Spontaneously a dominant color appears to me and I like to think that it represents the emotion that it touches in me. Then symbolic elements are associated with this color and illustrate my subject in a figurative or abstract way. It is at the moment of assembly that everything crystallizes, sometimes I can spend several days on an assembly because it does not express enough force or too little. It's like a puzzle of meaning in fact."

Yes She Can, 2020
​​​​​​​Acrylic, ink, paper and glue, 50 x 70 cm

"I use acrylic paint, inks and obviously photographs from women's magazines. Coming from the world of advertising, I operate in a world which shapes the daily representations of women, sanitized and retouched on computers. The works are therefore all part of this desire to break the codes of use of the feminine image in the marketing of products."

Flower Venus, 2019
Acrylic, ink, paper and glue, ​​​​​​24 x 36 cm

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For Your Viewing Pleasure

An additional selection of works by artists we have our eyes on.

Gabriela Vainsencher’s sculptures and wall reliefs combine archaeological and anatomical motifs that have appeared throughout her interdisciplinary practice of drawing, video, and photography. As an immigrant, she often experiments with materials and languages and uses images and objects as metaphors. Vainsencher draws inspiration from mythology, ancient Greek ceramic vessels and Roman frescoes, and archetypes of motherhood.

This large-scale Rashid Johnson scarf features a grid of photographic imagery from the artist's 2011 film “The New Black Yoga.” The images capture movements from five performers at sunset on a deserted beach, conjuring a range of potential yet elusive narratives.

Tanzanian-Nigerian artist Marryam Moma crafts vibrant collages from repurposed materials, exploring the Black experience. Her work, celebrating Black strength and challenging societal norms, is featured in major corporate collections. Transitioning from architecture to art, Moma’s pieces promote global understanding and inclusion.

Collier Schorr is an American photographer and artist known for her adolescent portraits that blend fantasy, fiction, and photographic realism. Her work explores themes such as nationality, history, and war, with an emphasis on identity and gender.

Lene Adler Petersen, born in Aarhus to a working-class family, trained at the Jutland Art Academy and the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts. She employs a diverse range of media including poetry, collage, and film to explore themes of feminism, human rights, and anti-capitalism.

Out and About

How and where to engage with collage in the world around us.
What to watch, read, and experience, as curated by the Collé team.



Adam Moss presents a collection of conversations that delve into the intricate and often elusive process of creating art. Moss combines interviews with leading artists and their preliminary sketches and notes to trace the evolution of significant artworks, highlighting the challenges and breakthroughs along the way.


5 Artists on Richard Prince – Louisiana Channel

Meet Arthur Jafa, Ed Ruscha, Taryn Simon, Collier Schorr, and Joachim Koester, who all relate to and are inspired by the work of great American artist Richard Prince.


Vegyn – The Road To Hell Is Paved With Good Intentions

Vegyn's sophomore album marks a shift towards emotionally resonant, melody-focused music. The album moves away from Vegyn's previously excessive style, highlighting a refined, emotionally charged artistic evolution. Released through PLZ Make It Ruins, it blends elation with melancholia, emphasizing meaningful musical experiences.