In London, the passion for art gallops on paper. From Lucian Freud to Kiki Smith, from drawing to minimalism, from water colours to collage, an exhibition at the British Museum embraces an intriguing gamma of styles and techniques used in art on paper over the last 60 years, from 1960 to today. Enriched by over one-hundred works, with prints and drawings, the itinerary invites us to sample a selection of 150 works of art, donated by Hamish Parker, long-time supporter of the British Museum. The works on display were created between 1960 and 2017, except for a water colour by Pablo Picasso from 1933. Between Picasso and the more recent works of the German artist Caroline Kryzecki (born in 1979) and Britain’s Sam Messenger (born in 1980), who both create intricate and systematic ink drawings, there are also creations from important artists around the world, among which shine the young Brits Jake and Dinos Chapman, German abstract painter Blinky Palermo and the Japanese multidisciplinary artist Kusama. The exhibition, which gives a special nod to the United States in particular, includes a focus on Americans Carroll Dunham and Al Taylor (1948 - 1999) and on works by artists whose pieces were not part of the Museum’s collection until now, such as South Africa’s Marlene Dumas and Vietnam’s Tiffany Chung.