Waiting #93, oil on wood, 24\
Anno Domini presents White Light a solo exhibition by artist Brett Amory. White Light is the next installment within Brett Amory’s Waiting series. Amory began the Waiting series in 2001 with paintings depicting commuter subjects seemingly detached from their fellow passengers and surrounding environments, inspired by the introverted culture of public transit and inhabitants of the Tenderloin neighborhood of San Francisco.
Manfred Mohr: 1964 – 2011, Réflexions sur une esthétique programmée, a solo exhibition at bitforms gallery will started from 9th September.
1. Tibor Hajas: To the Street with Your Message! I (A Letter to My Friend in Paris). (1975). Courtesy Ludwig Museum, Budapest 2. Goran Trbuljak: I do not wish to show anything new and original. (1971). Courtesy Generali Foundation, Vienna
A Complicated Relation, part I is the first in a series of two presentations at Kalmar Konstmuseum. The first part also includes an exhibition at Index in Stockholm, A Complicated Relation: KwieKulik, 7 September – 23 October, with works by the Polish artist duo KwieKulik. More information on the presentation at Index will follow in a separate mail.
The American artist Andrea Zittel was born in California in 1965. She is most closely associated with the remarkable utopian structures she calls living systems, which, in different ways, explore what we humans need for our survival. Andrea Zittel’s projects are deeply rooted in her own everyday life and her work delves into many different fields such as architecture, painting, photography, design, textiles, needlework and cooking. For over two decades her experiments have included dressing in the same home-sewn uniform for months on end, exploring restrictions in living space by living on an artificial island or living without measured time.
In 2006, artists Unni Gjertsen and Liv Strand embarked on a journey to Armenia – a land with idiosyncratic connections to ancient times and early Christianity, ambiguously situated somewhere in the southern region of the Caucasus. In the origins of the journey were questions on nationalisms and their relation to memory and the mediatory body between them.
The exhibition Tales of Fraternity, Power and Time -The Armenia Project at 0047 delves into the relationship between imagination and territory. By positioning the visitor concurrently as the viewer and the constructor of a forever-changing landscape, the exhibition aims to reflect on the strategies at work in the early construction of nation-states which are still at play within Europe’s current political situation.
Tales of Fraternity, Power and Time – The Armenia Project
Date：August 26th – September 25th, 2011
Open：12:00-17:00 (Saturday and Sunday until 16:00)
Address: Schweigaardsgt 34 D, 0191 Oslo, Norway
Tel: +47 24 20 11 47