PORTRAIT – This artist who imagined an army of terracotta girls buried in China will have carte blanche in Paris.
She arrives, petite and toned, like a dancer in rehearsal under her big Irish sweater and her bicycle helmet. On Christmas Eve in Paris, the Maison Bréguet, a stone’s throw from rue Boulle, functions as a hotel with lounges. No consumption is possible. “Without tea, but with health!”, jokes this stoic, as indifferent to the little problems of life and the sad December rain. Pro and smooth, Prune Nourry remains as marble as a statue, keeping this outfit and this will that his friends have always known him to. His attention is completely focused on one goal. Create, study, say, touch, convince, pursue, live, in short.
While waiting to know what will happen to the museums at the beginning of the year, it is at Bon Marché that we will have to go see this artist. She has carte blanche, in both senses of the term, after the Japanese Chiharu Shiota, the Argentinian Leandro Erlich or the Chinese Ai Weiwei. If a third wave of the epidemic
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