From March 30 through April 22, 2018, SRO Gallery will host “By the Rivers of Babylon”, an exhibition of paintings by Jacqueline Bishop with selections from three separate but overlapping series: “Dudus”; “Landscapes: Jamaica,” and “Babylon & Zion.”
In these three bodies of work, Bishop navigates to find meaning in the conflicted experiences of her birth-land. Bishop states: “As someone who has lived longer outside of my birthplace of Jamaica than I have lived on the island, I am acutely aware of what it means to be simultaneously an insider and an outsider.”
SRO Gallery is located at 1144 Dean St., Brooklyn, NY 11216. An opening reception will take place on Friday, March 30 from 6 – 9 pm.
For more information and the full press release, click here.
“Lightlines”, a performance, intervention and HD video piece, was created in 2011 in Phnom Penh Cambodia by Tobin Rothlein in conjunction with Sa Sa Art Projects. Sa Sa Art Projects is a is a not-for-profit organization started by the Cambodian arts collective Stiev Selapak.
For “Lightlines” I created an installation of found mirrors in Phnom Penh’s “white building”. For this work I directed a group of residents to slowly manipulate handheld mirrors from their own homes, reflecting sunlight inward from open stairwells at the ends of a perpetually dark hallway. The event, lasting about 4 hours, invited all residents to “draw” with reflected natural light, resulting in a space momentarily activated and transformed.
Sa Sa Art Projects is taking part in the 21st Biennale of Sydney, from March 16 to June 11, 2018, and have chosen “Lightlines” among the works they will display in the Biennale at the Art Gallery of New South Wales.
To read the full story click here.
From March 6 – 12, 2018, Brett Wallace’s AMAZING INDUSTRIES takes form as an
immersive installation at the Spring/Break Art Show in New York.
Wallace’s ongoing research into new forms of labor, such as the hidden human workforce that powers machine intelligence, uncovers the alienation and inequality of late capitalism.
Click here to read Joel Kuennen’s interview with Wallace for ARTslant.
“Hair is a part of all of us. It is anchored in our skin. We live within it. African American hair styles and designs have enjoyed a rich, multi-hemispheric tradition spanning centuries that are both the product of and a response to the systemic racism and atrocities which African-Americans and their ancestors are all too well acquainted.” – Liz Miller
This exhibition is on view through April 21, 2018 at Creative York Project Space, 10 N. Beaver St., in York, PA.
Organized by MFAST faculty member Renee van der Stelt with MICA’s Director of
Exhibitions, Gerald Ross, Draw it OUT! presents lectures, by Claire Gilman of the
Drawing Center and Kelly Montana from the Menil Drawing Institute, 11 workshops,
and 2 panels that explore the many questions and interdisciplinary approaches
prevalent in contemporary practices. The conceptually based workshops invite
educators, students, and the public to draw in unusual ways. These take place in
the Meyerhoff Gallery on MICA’s campus. At its core, Draw it Out! seems to be
asking, “What is drawing?”; and “What is its significance today?”. Furthermore, and
perhaps most important, “What can it become?”
The exhibition emerges from a series of daily drawing workshops that take place in
MICA’s Meyerhoff Gallery from February 25 – March 8, 2018. A closing reception
will take place on March 8 from 5-7 pm.
The following MFAST students and alumni are participating as workshop leaders
and panelists: Leah Cooper (’09), Chas Foster (’12), Natalia Gonzalez (’11), Phil
Hessler (’10), Nicole Lenzi (’07), Bart O’Reilly (’12), Jassie Rios (’11), Rebecca Rivas-
Rogers (’18), and Andrea Sisson (’20).
For more information and a complete schedule of events, click here.
“Water is a common source of inspiration in the histories of art and music. In compiling this group of recordings, I was faced with an immensely engaging, but daunting body of work. My selections are by no means authoritative. I have not attempted to summarize the myriad approaches to this ubiquitous topic. I will instead highlight the sound of water as it has been evoked, isolated and imitated in a few specific artistic and musical projects. I focus on ways in which people have let the sounds of water infuse, compel, and perhaps even dominate their work.” -Fritz Horstman
Click here to read more.