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101Tokyo is taking place in the former Rensei Chugakko Junior High School in Akihabara.Photo: AR
Unlike typical art fairs structured around aisles, where visitors often end up walking past gallery booths without venturing in, 101Tokyo has been set up as a grid of interconnected booths that visitors have to walk through.Photo: ARThe model for the Bacon Prize (life-sized and named after curator Johnnie Walker's massive Hungarian born Irish Wolfhound) to be awarded to an artist represented at the fair on April 6Photo: AR
Jeffrey and Misako Rosen from Misako & Rosen (Tokyo) in front of a work by Maya Hewitt.Photo: AR
Foil Gallery (Tokyo) is showing works by Syoin Kaji, Rinko Kawauchi and Jun Tsunoda.Photo: AR
Half of the 28 galleries participating in 101Tokyo are from abroad. Annette Thomas and Alexandra Saheb from Galerie Alexandra Saheb (Berlin) are showing work by Heiko Blankenstein.Photo: AR
Workplace Gallery (Newcastle, UK) is showing Jo Coupe's 'Enough Rope'. This pile of decaying fruit is studded with electrodes and is supposedly generating its own electricity. Small motorized buzz-saws are wired up to it, gradually cutting away at the table legs.Photo: ARLooking through Megumi Ogita Gallery's booth (Tokyo) into Gallery Naruyama's booth (Tokyo), where paintings by Toru Kamei, Fuyuko Matsui and Yoshimasa Tsuchiya are on display.Photo: AR
Kosuke Fujitaka, one of the co-founders of 101Tokyo, with Tomoko Aratani of Arataniurano (Tokyo), which is showing paintings by Yoichi Umetsu.Photo: AR
Mikami Zenshi standing on the right, owner of Zenshi (Tokyo), is showing work by Masaki Kishimoto.Photo: AR
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