From her ’70s publication Radical Software, to her own studio practice, Beryl Korot pushes the line between technology and communication. Watch a video of her work and listen to a podcast of an artist’s talk she gave at the Aldrich Museum.
Tag Archives: Art
The Whitney’s Off the Wall: Part 1 raises questions about museums’ duty and capacity to preserve and re-present performance art—the extent to which it can be preserved, and the ethical implications of bottling, as it were, such an immediate form of artistic expression. John Sherman reviews the show.
The supernatural and the everyday converge in Trini Dalton’s writing and curatorial practices. On the occasion of Homunculi, her most recent curatorial project at CANADA, she selects work that transmutes one’s awareness of the unconscious forces of the mind via fantasy and figuration. Trinie Dalton explores her tendency towards alchemy in both her writing and curation in conversation with Kari Adelaide.
Aaron Wexler channels nature’s ambiguity through fractured glass and floral forms. In the first installment of Procedural Musings, BOMB’s Lynn Maliszewski steps into his studio to find out how this flower child progeny creates his work.
London attorney and curator Daniel McClean finds intersections between art and law through curatorial projects. Offer & Exchange, an ongoing series of commissions co-curated with Lisa Rosendahl (director of the Baltic Art Center in Sweden), negotiates situations between artists, museums, galleries, collectors, and the public that challenge assumptions using the history of seminal curator, dealer and publicist Seth Siegelaub’s work as point of departure.
THE WORLD AS IT IS AND THE WORLD AS IT COULD BE, an exhibition of new work by British conceptual artist Stephen Willats, now occupies the first-floor gallery of Victoria Miro in London. Integrating bold graphics with flares of text, Willats’ mostly two-dimensional works address the world’s harsh realities and utter banalities with an even theoretical attention.
Justin Hopper’s Pittsburgh-based Public Record is a series of sound poems created from 19th-century crime reports which will be delivered via mobile phone to listeners standing on the sites where the crimes occurred, much like a historic walking tour. In a second phase, visual artists will produce illustrations to accompany his poems in a series of hand-bound books. Finally, the project will launch in July with a presentation of the written, oral and illustrated works.
DOLK has gone from painting on the sides of abandoned houses in the Norwegian countryside to stenciling on buildings near high-traffic Williamsburg locales. Richard J. Goldstein caught up with him in the backyard of the Brooklynite Gallery in Bed-Stuy.
Artist Amie Siegel discusses her experiences wading through Stasi film archives, tackling translation, and weaving together the “visual essay” that is DDR/DDR. The film is screening at the Anthology Film Archives through Thursday, May 13th.
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