• Daniela Yankova

    The mini-niche at the entrance to the gallery Credo Bonum has grown to a solo exhibition space in early 2019, and is now welcoming the chamber project of another artist – Daniela Yankova, known on Instagram as @shadowschaser. If you know her, you're used to her little things with a felt tip pen, but here comes the Inside-Out.

    Credo Bonum  
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  • Delyo Dobrev

    This graphic designer has read Derrida enough to know - decomposing elements is an experiment worth playing with. Here is his theory in posters.

  • Dimitri Stefanov

    When traveling, he meets Iceland face-to-face, and since his is behind the camera, he now shows exactly how he saw her - raw, vast and emotional.

  • Gallery of the six

    We bring you back to the beginning of 1927: on Targovska Street, the artist Nikola Tanev opens a gallery inspired by a space in Bucharest.

    Sofia City Art Gallery  
  • Ivan Lazarov

    The sculptor, born in 1889, is known, for example, for his sculptures of Marin Drinov and Peter Beron in the Borisova Garden, but did you know how much he was drawn to ants? Quite a lot.

    Little Bird Place  
  • Ivan Mudov

    In his previous exhibition he drew dots with a crushingly thin marker until he filled the canvas, and now he continues with the theme of the role of the artist and art.

  • Ivan Rusev

    You have probably walked past a group of carved white stone columns in the Zaimov Park, to the right of the Sofia Theater. They're by sculptor Ivan Rusev who now shows us what else he has cut from this favorite material of his - from lanterns to boxes - in the atrium of the Kvadrat 500 museum.

    National Gallery Square 500  
  • Ivana Eneva

    A professor of Ceramics, she exhibits objects with a national implication but also a contemporary nuance that show the ability of clay to bind beautifully with everything from glass to paper.

  • Kalia Kalacheva

    She calls herself an industrial painter, and here we can see what this means: on flat squares Kalia plays with colors, volume, and perspective to build Imaginary Structures that "sound like home".

  • Lika Yanko

    You can also see two exhibitions with paintings by Lika Yanko at the moment, and she is in fact far more famous for them, but this exposition puts her drawings in front of us. The point is to see the "intensive, practically constant process of making sense of the world with a line" - curator Ivo Milev arranges it for us with previously not shown work from two private collections. The exhibition include multimedia technologies and special lighting in the experience.

    National Gallery Square 500  
  • Martina Vacheva

    She circulates between Bulgaria and France, but we all know she's part of the micro-community of young contemporary artists who grew from the strong art environment in Plovdiv.

    ICA (Insitute of Contemporary Art)  
  • Masha Zhivkova-Uzunova

    As she entered the Art Academy in the 1920s, Masha made an impression on a woman committed to the arts. Her encounter with Dechko Uzunov inspired him so much that his first Portrait of Masha appeared while they were still just friends - then they specialized together in Munich, got married back in Bulgaria and then left a giant mark on Bulgarian art.

    Gallery Museum Dechko Uzunov  
  • Merian Nikolova

    Photographer Merian Nikolova shows us her new project Lines in 8MIN: dyptichs of architecture shots and pictures of bodies, with which she makes a parallel between the geometry of the city and our human form.

  • Monika Popova

    One would think that the three exhibitions with which she celebrated her birthday in January - with small-format drawings, ceramics and giant canvases - were at least somewhat exhausting, but actually the artist was preparing new works even while she was resting.

  • Museum Tours at Kvadrat 500

    The permanent exhibition of the National Gallery includes the most significant examples of Bulgarian art, works by European masters, as well as by authors from Asia, Africa and Latin America. In a series of 50-minute museum tours, you will learn the history of some of the over 1,600 works located in the 28 halls of Kvadrat 500.

    National Gallery Square 500  
  • Radina Stoimenova

    This place has always been here before is an exhibition showing three series of drawings and text that tell us about "somewhat forgotten or insignificant" places in our country and in others, from construction sites to deserted cities.

    Espace PORT A  
  • Stella Vasileva

    You may remember her from the Signs of Sound mirror installation at +359, or with the group show Shifting Layers at SGHG. Stella makes different types of art, but never uninteresting - this time, for example, she does pencil drawings around the idea that  everything is always in transition, even if it seems to be frozen.

  • Svilen Stefanov

    "Minimal paintings and drawings" arranges the author we know for his narrative style, and here he shows abstraction and even evidence that he has been doing it for a long time (the first works in the exhibition are from 1987).

    One Monev Gallery  
  • Tatyana Harizanova

    Her period is so full of exhibitions that we're not at all surprised to see her as the first author in the San Stefano Gallery for 2020.

    San Stefano Gallery  
  • Time and People

  • Valentina Sciarra

    How did a master of law from Rome end up in Sofia doing video, sculpture and landart? That story we'll leave for another time - today we dive straight into Valentina's latest project for which she looks at the global belief that the two sexes differ in their thoughts, emotions and behavior.

    Vaska Emanouilova  
  • Vera Gotseva

    It may seem far from you, but it isn't - in the world the percentage of people with eating disorders is higher, for example, than that of green eyes. The topic is close and it is important to understand it. The Jivot na Kilogram Foundation and photographer Vera Gotseva-Lomovera put it in pictures, and there will also be interactive events that we're waiting to be announced.

    Credo Bonum  
  • Words, images, places

    The title of this exhibition is 140 years since Sofia was proclaimed the capital, so what better place for it than the city gallery.

    Sofia City Art Gallery  
  • Zara Alexandrova & Zoran Georgiev

    She is from Bulgaria, he is from Macedonia, but what they have in common is a bunch of good prizes and exhibitions, sometimes solo, but often in tandem.

    Gallery Gallery