An exhibition of new graphite drawings: shadows of shafts of Big Bluestem beneath a gun taken apart, shadows of Tulip Poplar saplings, crumbling wood of an apple tree struck by lightning, a torn metal fence. A residue of maps, marking territory: the geography of agitation and vibration.
Reception on Sunday December 4, 2016 from 2:00pm – 5:00pm.
Project1628 is located at 1628 Bolton Street, Baltimore MD 21217.
Open by appointment through January 29, 2017. Contact the artist directly.
For more information on the artist, visit www.reneevanderstelt.com.
Part product launch, part exhibition, part interactive event, “Reserved for Engineering” is a meditation on the speed, quantity, and spectacle of production and distribution. Wallace intervenes in these systems by addressing labor through the self-created company “Amazing”, recording testimonials of employees hired by the artist, and displaying a video of the first delivery of artwork by drone. Viewers will shuffle through the gallery turned Fulfillment Center, navigating a space of customized pizza boxes, drone surveillance, and employees sorting and stocking cultural goods, all the while feeding the network created by the space that is “Reserved for Engineering”.
This Friday or Next Friday is at 89 Bridge Street, Brooklyn, NY 11201.
On view through December 2, 2016.
By appointment: email@example.com
To read the review in Art Critical of Wallace’s recent solo exhibition “If This, Then What” at ART 3, click here. You can view installation photos on ART 3 Gallery’s website
For more information on the artist, visit www.brettwallace.com
November 13 and 14, 2016 from 10am-6pm, a pop-up exhibition of 7 outdoor works by Renee van der Stelt will be on view. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org for details and location.
An enacted drawing will be performed at 12:00pm and 4:00pm on Sunday, November 13.
Artists who have organized their own exhibitions feel that one distinct advantage is their control over how the work is seen. With most artist-organized exhibitions there are no pre-imposed curatorial themes and fewer restrictions. In some cases safety, security, and other restrictions are imposed by the owners of the property where the work is exhibited. However, in all cases the artist- organizers expressed the feeling that these shows were more experimental and provided artists more freedom to try out new ideas. – Jane Ingram Allen, Sculpture Magazine, 1996.
In Rhizomes of Place, everyday materials like duct tape and cardboard, wood and paint are assembled into a site specific installation to communicate notions of “place.” Stewart says “I am interested in addressing the distinctions of place and its ever changing context through a poly-vocal and multi-modal practice.” Through the action of recycling previous sculptures and presentation formats, adding a new voice to the cluster of works, coopting the attic-space as another piece and provoking the viewers to reflect on their own positioning within this dialogue, Stewart neatly explores and plays with his subject.
This exhibition will be on view through December 19, 2016 with a reception and artist conversation moderated by Emily Harris (MFAST ‘13) on Saturday, November 5th, 2-6pm.
For more information, visit jasonmstewart.net and northwillows.com.