Terry Chatkupt, Field Memories (2009), HD video, voiceover, courtesy the artist
The Roy and Edna Disney/CalArts Theater (REDCAT) will present a group exhibition Never Very Far Apart, which brings together six projects that explore the social production of space as a vehicle for renewed thought and action. Working in a variety of mediums, including painting, video, performance and installation, the artists in this exhibition contemplate new grounds for alternate convergences and future crossings that reinvent and reimagine the contexts in which they live and work.
TDK advertisement with Andy Warhol, 1983 Poster 23,5 x 20,6 cm The Andy Warhol Museum, Pittsburgh Photo: Collection of The Andy Warhol Museum, Pittsburgh © The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts.Inc.
MUMOK is currently presenting an exhibition “Changing Channels” that addresses the artistic reflection on the use of the mass-media television from the 1960s to the 1980s. Works highlighting the growing social significance along with the economic, technological and social mechanisms of the medium are presented within the exhibition architecture designed by Julie Ault and Martin Beck.
Jennifer Campbell, Point No Point, still from video, 2010 © Photo courtesy of the artist
Gallery4Culture in Seattle will present “Point No Point” an exhibition of works by Jennifer Campbell, starting from April 2. Set against the iconic landscape of the Pacific Northwest, the exhibition documents performances staged specifically for the camera that offer novel contexts for the mind and body. The work continues to explore Campbell’s subversion of the body through absurd and explicitly physical actions.
Li Xinping / Infinity / details / 2009 / oil on canvas / 146.5cm x 97.5cm
The exhibition “A Symbolic Logic” at Osage Shanghai is showcasing a selection of Li Xinping’s works from 2001 to 2009 in an attempt to offer a clear overview to the densely combined symbols of these works’ inner logic and their evolution system. In his work, Li fuses Western modernism with traditional oriental taste, transposing real landscapes using techniques from Western Romanticism.
© National Museum of Singapore
Celebrating a year on after 50 years of self-government, Singapore 1960 will transform the gallery space at National Museum of Singapore into a vibrant and colourful ‘live’ show set interjected with both noteworthy and quirky news articles throughout that year. By appropriating cultural spaces familiar to Singaporeans then such as the eclectic Haw Par Villa and the neon-lit ‘Worlds’ amusement parks, over 300 artefacts will be presented in the manner of art installations.