How does the global art scene present itself in the Deutsche Bank Towers? What is the philosophy behind the Deutsche Bank Collection? What are the themes occupying the artists shown in London and Hong Kong? What does the Deutsche Bank permanent loan to the Städel Museum include? Four free apps now provide fascinating insight into the world of corporate collecting.
It makes perfect sense that with the apps, the Deutsche Bank Collection is now even more accessible than before; since it was founded, one of the collection’s most important goals has been to not only win over staff and visitors to contemporary art, but the general public as well. For more than thirty years, countless guided tours, loans, exhibitions, artists’ talks, and publications have been contributing to this aim under the motto “Art works.”
The Deutsche Bank Collection is one of the world's largest post-1945 collection of drawings and photographs. Explore with this app over 1,000 artworks from 60 artists on 60 floors in the new Deutsche Bank Towers in Frankfurt. Available for: iPhone, iPad, Android
The app focuses on the highlights from the
Deutsche Bank Collection in the Städel museum. High-caliber works from the permanent loan are on view in the new Garden Halls of the Frankfurt museum. Ranging from Sigmar Polke to Neo Rauch —the app introduces sixty of the most important permanent loans to the Städel Museum.
“Urban Utopia” is the leitmotif of the panorama of young contemporary Asian art on view in Deutsche Bank’s new Hongkong Head Office. Asia’s largest cities and the urban life there are changing faster than anywhere else in the world. This can also be seen in the works of many of the forty young artists from China, Taiwan, Korea, and Hong Kong on view.
The app is dedicated to the art in the Deutsche Bank’s London Head Office. On view alongside works by international artists are the most influential figures of the British scene by Keith Tyson, Damien Hirst, Tony Cragg, and Anish Kapoor. The app provides access to essays such as “Stuctures and Systems”, “Mapping” and “Feminism”, which elucidate associative and art historical connections between artists.