In 1992, her interest in "New Europe" and its rebirth after the fall of the Berlin Wall allowed Nadine Gandy to open in Prague the first private space after communism. She regularly organized exhibitions and made publications with artists including Nan Goldin, Lawrence Weiner, Joseph Grigely, Douglas Gordon, Matali Crasset, Jochen Gerz, Jonas Mekas and Wim Delvoye and others, who exhibited for the first time in this territory. Among many others, the Czech Václav Stratil and Jiří David joined her gallery.
In 2005, Gandy moved to Bratislava, Slovakia, in order to further develop her relationship with artists working in the countries of the former Soviet Union, including Danica Dakić, Zbyněk Baladrán, Orshi Drozdik, Jana Želibská, Ilija Šoškić, Oto Hudec, and others.
Through her gallery and the artists that she exhibits, Nadine Gandy interrogates several themes including the body, identity, insecurity, self determination, migration and transformation. Additionally, she alludes to problems arising from intercultural and intercommunity. By choosing to open her gallery in Bratislava she has opened the door to new experiences. Gandy gallery is a zone where definitions continue to evolve, and a dynamic zone is fostered where intellectualism and spirituality ensure the plurality of the gallery. The gallery fosters ongoing research, discoveries, experimentations and carefully constructed relationships in a tireless and passionate manner.
In 2012, the French government bestowed Nadine with the title of Chevalier of the Order of Arts and Letters.