Inverse Reverse Perverse (1996) by Cerith Wyn Evans, at the “Sensation” exhibition. The show changed the UK’s relationship with art. Photo: Getty Images
Inverse Reverse Perverse (1996) by Cerith Wyn Evans, at the “Sensation” exhibition. The show changed the UK’s relationship with art. Photo: Getty Images
Art

‘It was just so cool’: how London Royal Academy of Arts’ 1997 Sensation exhibition changed UK’s views on art, and inspired a Hong Kong art adviser

  • Groundbreaking at the time, Sensation contemporary art show featured works by the Young British Artists and brought art to the masses in the mid-’90s
  • Hong Kong-based art adviser Yuki Terase reveals how attending the exhibition changed her life, and inspired her to pursue the ‘commercial aspect’ of art

Inverse Reverse Perverse (1996) by Cerith Wyn Evans, at the “Sensation” exhibition. The show changed the UK’s relationship with art. Photo: Getty Images
Inverse Reverse Perverse (1996) by Cerith Wyn Evans, at the “Sensation” exhibition. The show changed the UK’s relationship with art. Photo: Getty Images
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