Tim Noble and Sue Webster are known for magically transforming garbage into art. They sculpt piles of street rubbish, studio debris, and taxidermy animals into astonishing representations of life with "real" shadows of the artists themselves hovering over their accumulations of discarded objects. These abstract forms mysteriously reverse the abstraction into figuration. Noble and Webster have created a remarkable group of antimonuments in their 11-year career, mixing the strategies of modern sculpture and the attitude of punk to make art from anti-art. Their work derives much of its power from its fusion of opposites, form and anti-form, high culture and anti-culture, male and female, craft and rubbish, sex and violence. Since their first solo show, 'British Rubbish', London, 1996, Noble & Webster have enjoyed international recognition with solo exhibitions at The Freud Museum, London, 2006, CAC Malaga, 2005, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 2004, P.S.1/MoMA, New York 2003, Milton Keynes Gallery, UK, 2002, and Deste Foundation, Athens, 2000. Their work is in the permanent collection of the Arken Museum of Modern Art, Copenhagen; ARTIS-Francois Pinault, France; Dakis Joannou Collection, Athens; Guggenheim Museum, New York; Honart Museum, Tehran, Iran; Project Space 176-The Zabludowicz Collection, London; Saatchi Collection, London; Samsung Museum, Seoul, Korea; Solomon R. Museum of Contemporary Art, Denver.