Frieze Masters

Regent's Park, London

5–8 October 2017

Getting There

 

Frieze Masters is located at the north-east corner of The Regent’s Park, near the London Zoo. The postcode is NW1 4HA (Google Maps).

Frieze London is approximately 15 minutes walk from Frieze Masters.

Heathrow, Stansted, London Luton, Gatwick and City airports are all within two hours of The Regent's Park. Connect from Heathrow via the Paddington Express.

St Pancras International (Eurostar) and all mainline stations are within easy reach via bus or tube.

Tube
Ten minutes walk from Camden Town and Mornington Crescent tube stations.

Bus
24, 27, 29, 31, 88, 134, 168, 214, 253, 274 & C2.

Bike
Bike racks are provided within the park.
The nearest docking stations for Transport for London’s cycle hire scheme are located next the tennis courts in The Regent’s Park, towards Baker Street on Marylebone Road, next to Great Portland Street underground station or on Albany street.

Taxi
Dial A Cab: Tel 020 7251 0581
Radio Taxis: Tel 020 7272 0272
Addison Lee: Tel 020 7387 8888
Green Tomato Cars: Tel 020 8568 0022
Climatecars: Tel 020 7350 5960

Car Parking
Public transport is very convenient for the fair and we recommend you use it where possible. However, if you drive to the fair, there are a limited number of Pay and Display parking spaces in the park.

Alternatively, if you want to pre-book your parking, Frieze visitors can receive a 20% discount through JustPark with the code FRIEZE20. Their nearest spaces can be found here.

Frieze Masters is outside the central London congestion charging zone. For further information about the boundaries of the zone and how it may affect your journey, please visit cclondon.com or call 0845 900 1234.

Bus coaches are not allowed into the park. The nearest drop-off point is Baker Street Station.

Latest Frieze Masters

Pamela Joyner with Kevin Beasley's Untitled (Panel 4) (2016) on the stand of Casey Kaplan at Frieze London 2016. Artwork courtesy: the artist and Casey Kaplan, New York. Photo courtesy: Linda Nylind / Frieze

'I am always thinking about where I personally can make the difference' 

Investigating the many meanings of the subject of this year's Frieze Masters and Frieze London campaigns

Patrizio di Massimo, Self-portrait In Armour (2016). Courtesy: the artist and t293

'We are all fighting for something'

From Ancient Egypt to Baroque Bologna to avant-garde Moscow, the works at Frieze Masters open up a world of stories

Carol Rama, Le Amiche ('Friends'), (1951). Courtesy: © Archivio Carol Rama, Torino & Galerie Isabella Bortolozzi, Berlin. Photo: Henry Trumble

'Saturated bodies of colour banging into each other'

'I developed a craving for something more magical'

Head, shoulders and arms of a cult goddess or Korē (c. 520 – 460 BC). Photo courtesy: © Kallos Gallery and Luke Andrew Walker Photography.

'I think her ears are there to be whispered into'

John Ogilby & William Morgan, A New and Accurate Map of the City of London, 1676, engraved map on 13 sheets, each sheet 40 × 51 cm 
 

The works at Frieze Masters open up a world of stories

Robert Rauschenberg, Clay painting (for John Cage and Merce Cunningham) (1952/92). Courtesy: Luxembourg & Dayan

'It's the presence of the body on the body of the earth'

Frieze Masters 2016 - 'Akin to visiting a multitude of museums spanning the cultural history of the world'

Visitors are introduced to the exhibits at Frieze Masters 2016Visitors are introduced to the exhibits at Frieze Masters 2016. Photo: Mark Blower, courtesy of Frieze

Highlights from the fair

Nancy Grossman, Two Heads (1968). Courtesy: the artist and Michael Rosenfeld Gallery, New York.

From feminism to cosmic order, curator Toby Kamps discusses the prevalent themes of Spotlight