1st – 26th March 2020

1 Market Street OX20 1SU

Multi award-winning Modern & Contemporary Art gallery Dantzig is pleased to announce the second show in its #WoodstockWindow series – in the cosy Cotswold market town

Throughout this year, we will be hosting a series of pop-up exhibitions in our Market Street window – showcasing new works from established artists and the exciting fresh talent we’ll be championing going forward

This will provide a unique and innovative analog platform – alongside our digital presence – at this testing time for the luxury retail sector

Whilst our doors are currently closed, we’ll still be honouring our founder Dave Davies’ passionate vision to bring “trendy East London to traditional West Oxfordshire” and providing our loyal and discerning clients the ongoing opportunity to view, consult and click-and-collect beautiful original works for their home, office or Cotswold bolthole

“That Doggy In The….Woodstock Window”

Our second window of 2020 will be curated by internationally-renowned artist David Freud – who will be exclusively showing never before seen works throughout March

“I hope #WoodstockWindow provides a safe occasion for people to get out and enjoy Art. I’m very happy Dantzig Gallery survived the death of its founder, the unforgettable Dave Davies who I think of with affection and gratitude

“His partner Beth Lumb is bravely keeping the place running as this part of Dave’s legacy has become a hub of culture and community in Woodstock. It’s important to support this kind of independent enterprise, especially now.

One of the reasons I became an artist was to spend more time with my dog, so I’ve really enjoyed making this show which includes work that can be viewed as decorative or conceptual. I like to think art can also be pivotal, a focal point or event around which new intentions and behaviours form”

Marc West is currently available to answer any enquiries via phone on 07977324935, email [email protected] or direct message on Instagram – which is the best place to receive regular updates until we can welcome you back into our “small trove of 20th century works” (Telegraph)