As the title suggests, the exhibition focuses on a reflection on the concept of loss, in its myriad of multiple meanings: from heritage to tradition, the fragility of political and social equilibrium, to loss as a negation of freedom, innocence and security. The materials that make up the artworks intertwine themselves in a vital and ambivalent relationship: some are used by the artist for the first time in his career such as soap and the thermal camera , while adding additional elements to their interpretation. In this way, soap, far from being a mere substance that shapes the work, also recalls the act of washing away and eventual erasure of the past, of history, and its legacy.
The operation is enriched with further suggestions when we discover that the soap used was produced following the ancient tradition of the city of Aleppo, a protagonist in some the saddest chronicles of today. The fragility of modern times is the backdrop of an exhibition, which challenges ideologies, conflicts and new threats that move the reins of contemporary history, but in a sublimated, poetic fashion. The texts are accompanied by a large selection of installation views and images of the works, allowing the reader to delve into the visual, spatial and conceptual framework of the whole project.
- When Christ Returns;
- Forgiveness: Picking Up the Pieces;
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- Raggle-Taggle (The Motleys);
- Give Sorrow Words: A Fathers Passage Through Grief?
A concept of divinity. Byars lived off and on in Venice beginning in Over the following decade Byars lived and worked in Japan where he presented many performances and exhibitions. In he was invited to present three performances at the Carnegie Museum of Art. Byars returned to America in , dividing his time between New York and Los Angeles; by the s he began to spend increasing amounts of time in Europe. Byars died in Cairo in Important posthumous exhibitions include The Epitaph of Con.
Smashwords – Surly Girl (Tenebrous Chronicles/Miki Radicci Book 4) – a book by M.E. Purfield
Art is which Questions have Disappeared? Organized in cooperation with Museo Jumex in Mexico City, where it debuted in spring , the exhibition featured a selection of sculptures, fabric works, performable paper pieces, ink paintings, live performance and ephemera. It has been spun off and franchised into six American iterations, five video games, as well as French, British and Russian versions. In Donald Trump declared himself the Law and Order candidate.
My friend Justine is always late, which is rather impolite. She could use some Law and Order in her life. Law and Order can simply be patronizing but at its worse can also be political shorthand for the imprisonment of millions of people. I think. In another friend of mine named Chris had a band called Razorburn It was funny at the time but also terrible. At about this time Bill Clinton had just instituted the Three Strikes Law, which was coined from the game of baseball and that sent any offender who had three felony convictions to life imprisonment no matter the severity of the crime.
As it turned out, three strikes created a cruel, Kafkaesque criminal justice system that lost all sense of proportion. Shoplifting from a department store, pilfering change from a parked car, or passing a bad check could land you in prison for life. Fiction is a terrible enemy.
His work has recently been included in the 9th Berlin Biennale , the 10th Nicaragua Biennial and the 31st Biennial of Graphic Arts in Ljubljana It identifies teaching as a privileged position for the development of research and for the diffusion of contemporary culture, and sees schools as an acute observatory of the local area, with the ability to rethink the production and distribution of aesthetic experiences.
On this occasion, the Foundation, together with guest co-curator Cecilia Canziani, collaborated with the Ettore Majorana High School, inviting artists Luigi Coppola and Davide Franceschini to create a project together with the students, which began with an exploration of the neighbourhood Spinaceto and ended with the creation of a collective artwork.
For any updates or information please contact us at info fondazionegiuliani. Michael Dean adopts different modes of expression in his work, involving sculpture, writing, performance and photography, often developed and united within text-based installations.
The cornerstone to his research is a visual analysis of language that stems from the tradition of the written word. Multiple material configurations are developed and can present themselves as physical objects dominated by an apparent lightness that demystifies the weight and raw nature of the materials used: particularly concrete and steel. The Stamen Papers draw on a botanical vocabulary the stamen is the pollen producing part of a flower, composed of filament and anther for both the significance and structure of the installation that Dean has developed specifically for the spaces of Fondazione Giuliani.
For Stamen Papers , his work health Working Title produced originally for his solo exhibition at the Henry Moore Institute in Leeds in is installed as an anthered filament for a stamen based delivery of previous exhibition based pages. The Pollen, a new work published on occasion of Stamen Papers will be available in diminishing form. Michael Dean born Newcastle upon Tyne, lives and works in London. The book documents the installation of Sam Falls at the Fondazione Giuliani, on display from 14 February to 18 April The works on display — in different mediums — explore ways of faithfully representing time and understanding it through art.
The present, divided between past and future, has the optimism of production and the melancholy of aging. The compulsion to repeat may manifest a lack of hope, but it seems to me that to continue to make the same thing over and over in order to arrive at different results is more than an exercise, it is the unique freedom to discover. Aldo Rossi, A Scientific Autobiography. On February 4 th , Fondazione Giuliani will present the first exhibition of Giorgio Griffa dedicated entirely to works on paper, curated by Andrea Bellini.
A working methodology that the artist also consistently practices with drawing. His delicate drawings and watercolours, often in different formats, express the power of his large canvases. Like those, they represent the constant verification of his visual language and its narrative and lyrical possibilities, expanding his repertoire without wanting to be definitive or closed exercises. Paper ceases to be a receptacle of the finished image, a definitive place, and instead becomes a physical fragment of a discontinuous, expanding space. His working methodology is simple but rigorous: the artist chooses each time the elementary components of his intervention, a sort of protocol of the making of the work.
Depending on the size of the paper and the material graphite, Indian ink, watercolour he needs to choose the length of his signs, and thus their rhythm and direction. Very often the artist begins to trace the signs starting from the top left, as one does with writing, but the work could also begin from right to left, or from bottom to top. The drawing does not invade the surface according to an overall plan, but is rather destined to fill the space slowly, following a direction, rhythm and chosen frequency. Such polyvalence is particularly topical, as we have shifted from the anthropocentric promise of modernity to a negative faith in the post-human.
Richly illustrated with works and installation views, and an archive of previously published articles by Chris Sharp. A large rectangular volume made of bricks that makes reference, with its lack of finish, to its belonging to a universe of necessity, which characterizes many contemporary ruins that dot our suburbs. As suggested by the artist, La casa di Roma speaks of an order in which the small and the weak support the larger, while its temporary nature works as the base of the museum and metaphorically puts in doubt its solidity.
It is the first comprehensive monograph devoted to the artist and includes new essays written for the publication by Laura Cherubini, Marc-Olivier Wahler, Christophe Khim, Dan Cameron, an interview by Hans Ulrich Obrist and a timeline of illustrations realised by Marianna Vecellio. I was reminded of the Lars Von Trier film, The Five Obstructions while working on the early versions of the show, searching for a novel way to change the process of making something we are all too familiar with. The Surrealists knew this and tried, through their parlour game of the same name Consequences in French to challenge this inevitable boredom.
Through chance and a simple fold, multiple authors explored what I see more and more as the foundation of our everyday thoughts; a mixture of personal narratives, layered references and fused emotions. In , Conny Purtill explained to me his desire for a method of working that he described as inefficient.
To begin the transaction, a perfectly wrapped canvas arrives in the mail, once unwrapped the surface revealed rivals that of an all over material as satisfying as marble, created by painting and sanding multiple layers of gesso, India ink and graphite. He immediately invited me, on me inviting him, and then acting as chief curator he invited himself, along with Todd Norsten, Felix Culpa, Josiah McElheny, and Ari Marcopoulos, to be involved. The looseness of the parameters were what drew me to the idea in the first place as I had been re-fashioning a set of elements and tools to change my work, and this was again a way to change the process and like Lozano, the tools and the process became everything worth obsessing over.
As every show has its own narrative, this one begins with someone being angry with me, which is maybe fitting for a show that calls itself Consequences. In some cases, specifically with Jessica Jackson Hutchins, Justin Schlepp and Gedi Sibony, the lead up taught me that there is a point when a single artist can overtake collaborative intentions, owning the moment, resulting in a kind of sole authorship. All of the artists have been game, agreeing to a series of conditions that are by no means ideal.
Loosely constructed around the narrative codes of Greek Tragedy, the exhibition begins with a single voice, then shifts — through the work of twelve international artists — to a gradual process of layering and accumulation, which disrupts the original order with multiple viewpoints, fractured boundaries and subverted roles, finally transitioning to a subsequent subtraction with a new set of objects and traces of previous actions. The complete exhibition cycle is a trajectory from a state of order and harmony, to disorder and chaos, leading to the formation of a new order and quietude.
Exhibition and catalogue were compiled and designed by Roger Willems, in collaboration with Lorenzo Benedetti and Marc Nagtzaam. A project conceived and curated by CURA. Rome, Fondazione Giuliani, Rome, and kunsthallelissabon, Lisbon. Loosely constructed around the narrative codes of Greek Tragedy, Beauty Codes begins with a single voice, then shifts to a gradual process of layering and accumulation, which disrupts the original order with multiple viewpoints, fractured boundaries and subverted roles, finally transitioning to a subsequent subtraction with a new set of objects and traces of previous actions.
The project began at CURA. As in the classical tradition, the narrator is called upon to introduce the stage action before its actual beginning, to explain the events and consequent actions that cause a reversal of roles, the multiplication of forms and perspectives, disorder, and finally the never truly orderly rearrangement of the previous situation. This relational demarcation of space and movement confounds the distinction between stage and audience, actor and viewer, and creates anticipation for what is to come.
Upon crossing the proscenium, the viewer finds himself centre stage, observer and participant in a juxtaposition of different artistic practices and display. Works by Haris Epaminonda punctuate the exhibition space like notes of a spatial composition, both centering the setting of the scene of action, while dismantling conventional modes of exhibition display.
Yet rather than creating a singular narrative logic, Act I builds a disorderly juxtaposition of artworks in which different narratives link or intersect freely to generate a superimposition of storylines. Any straightforward trajectory is further dismantled by a stratification of interventions, a tumbling together of performances that reorganize the role of the actors and viewers. Works by Amalia Pica, Pedro Barateiro and Jacopo Miliani particularly reconfigure the space with performative sculptures. With Plans for the Construction of Paradise , Barateiro disrupts the division between author and spectator by both interacting with the public and activating the traditionally passive role of the viewer.key.archidelivery.ru/img/2018-04-10/gdz-po-literature.html
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In the works of Jacopo Miliani, whose research is primarily based on an investigation of teatrality, sculptures become moving physical bodies. Through minimal actions, refined gestures and simple materials, the spaces of the Foundation become the stage where chaos both takes shape and leaves residual traces.
A journey of action and consequence, precarious moments of balance and stability, transmutation and collapse, the connection between cause and effect leads the viewer to metaphysical questions about the world, about the way things go. Prologue CURA. In a state of orderliness, harmony and quietness, the narrator-author anticipates the climax of the events to follow. As in the classical tradition, the narrator is called upon to introduce the stage action before its actual beginning, to explain the events and consequent actions that, through an unsystematic process, cause a reversal of roles, the multiplication of forms and perspectives, disorder, and finally the never truly orderly rearrangement of the previous situation.
A solo voice addresses the public directly, introducing the succession of future proceedings:. Set in the Roman amphitheater in Arles, the video-performance develops a different reflection on the human body. Although referring to the Classical tradition, aimed at a harmonic and formal proportion of the sculptural corpus, through the unfolding of the action the artist speaks here of reiterated objects, breaching that very tradition and, by undermining the established order, announcing the ensuing events:.
I think these convoluted figures, with their rather foolish poses, are a sort of fantasy, for which these very formal figures might suddenly start moving on their own, released from their role in society, and become transgressive L. Figures, therefore, of a potential performance: about to move, dance, rebel against the static boundaries imposed upon them. Moreover, the fact that the scene takes place in an area of the theater normally occupied by the public, is a further promise of a subversion of rules and roles.
The reiterated objects, the body parts, emerge from the story and step into the exhibition space. They become sculpture, the protagonists of new scenarios; new actors, the stars of other stages. The materialized reproduction of the newly finished sculpted object, also witnessed in its making, brings to the stage a topos of art history : the representation in the same scene of consecutive moments of a single story.
But also put in relation with the fiction of a frozen time, the before and after of the same action. Using a wide range of media, including sculpture, photography, text, film and performance, Maire aims to construct an aesthetic system in which words and concepts emerge through visual and sculptural devices. His work, based upon philosophical, artistic and literary references, questions the affective value of a theory. The edition, whose title is given by the names of the three sections of the catalogue Lying, Weapon and Beach , is composed of a book and a DVD. Either through performative actions captured on video, or through assemblage, the object gains a new meaning and function: it becomes a weapon and takes on violent associations.
ISBN: Format: People can hold on to everything but time. The ocean moves up and down, it cleanses the rocks and sand.