Sunday, 22 November 2009

TEN TOP CURRENT PICKS - blog 2

Baldessari, Ruscha and Kapoor are still going strong, to which one could add the racy Wild Thing at the Royal Academy and the apparently surprising incursion of the Kienholzs’ Hoerengracht at the National Gallery – albeit the red lights of Amsterdam’s brothels give their replication ‘a sensuous, almost painterly feel’ according to the catalogue. And Hirst tries again with his critically-panned paintings across both White Cubes (or does he? Is the work actually the theatre of his switch to painting, rather than the paintings themselves?). Among the less well-publicised shows, those at Ancient & Modern, the Barbican and Swallow Street may not seem like art (discuss) but whether they are or not they are powerful in contrasting ways. And the first two make a neat little triangular walk along with Rokeby…


Wayne Thiebaud @ Faggionato Fine Art, 49 Albemarle St - Central

To 18 Dec: http://www.faggionato.com/

San Francisco’s master of painterly pop surely has a lower British profile than he should. This show may help rectify that with its good mix of still lives, signature cakes, landscapes and vertiginous cityscapes, but a large scale museum show would be welcome. Worth noting that Faggionato opens Mon-Fri only, and is fairly well-hidden on the first floor.

Tom Badley @ Rokeby, 5-9 Hatton Wall – Clerkenwell

To 18 Dec: http://www.rokebygallery.com/

It’s well worth seeking out the new Rokeby space near Farringdon rail/tube for young British artist Tom Badley’s first solo show, which combines what is becoming a very distinctive way of mediating between fragmentation and coherence (video using internet sourcing + repetition + speed variation + organization by sound + smashed monitors…) with a mesmerizing sculpture which gives magnetic permanence to the spin of a coin. Not that cash would ever crash…

Mustafa Hulusi: ‘The Worshippers’ @ Max Wigram, 99 New Bond St – Central

To 19 Dec: http://www.maxwigram.com/

A triple bill from the British-born Turkish Cypriot: characteristically hyper-real paintings (outsourced from Hulusi’s photographs) heighten our consciousness of oranges; black marble replicas of Roman statues from Salamis poke at the survivals of colonialism; and he combines with Mark Titchner to make ‘The Worshippers’, an animation which combines the Ayatollah Khomeini with psychedelia and the styling of corporate capitalism. And Hulusi has more work at Civic Rooms, the East End artists’ cooperative which he helps run…


William E Jones: ‘Tearoom’ @ Swallow Street, 3-5 Swallow St – Piccadilly

To 19 Dec: http://www.swallowstreet.com/

Never mind Hauser & Wirth’s main Piccadilly site – alright, I exaggerate, as ‘After Awkward Objects’ is a fine show, especially the Alina Szapocznikow – but while you’re there be sure to pop into their sponsored but independent project space just over the road. ‘Tearoom’ consists of police surveillance footage taken through a two-way mirror in a public toilet in Ohio in 1962. We see urination, washing, combing and sex, mostly half-hidden in the cubicles. This is poignant – the film was used to prosecute the men – and its flickering and grainy, refreshingly not-for-camera reality generates its own aesthetic resonance.

Stephen G Rhodes: ‘Reconstruction or Something’ @ Vilma Gold, 6 Minerva St – Cambridge Heath

To 20 Dec: http://www.vilmagold.com/

Rhodes is one of the most interesting inclusions in Saatchi’s current survey of new work from America, and this impressive sculptural installation with multi-screen video collage combines high visual impact with underlying complexity (ie best to ask for more explanation than the press release) in considering the USA’s relations with Iraq. And the simultaneous, as opposed to successive, collaging of film elements seems very much of the moment.

La peinture est presque abstraite @ Camberwell Space, 45-65 Peckham Rd - Peckham

To 23 Dec: www.camberwell.arts.ac.uk/camberwellspace

A very coherent group of paintings which use representational motifs to make abstraction, with four French and four British painters and curated by Claude Temin-Vergez, who though born in France counts as one of the Brits (he teaches at Camberwell). True, this is a far-flung off-tube space, but then again it’s right next to the South London Gallery and so can be combined with the videos of Omer Fast (to 6.12) or Susanne Burner (10-18.12).

Presque Rien III @ Laure Genillard, 2 Hanway Place – Tottenham Court

To 9 Jan: lauregenillard.com

What is this French title trend? The third (!) instalment of Laure’s group show of almost nothing amounts to quite something, largely through drawing you into objects which turn out to be something else: a kebab is a sculpture, books are wings, a ball of dust is a planet. Plus a chance to see David Batchelor's classic slide show of found white monochromes. Worth noting that the gallery doesn’t do mornings!

Robert Kusmirowski: Bunker @ The Curve, Barbican

To 10 Jan: www.barbican.org.uk/artgallery

Perhaps by being a deliberately rather than accidentally awkward space, The Curve often works better than the Barbican’s main gallery. Or maybe its just the quality of commissioning and installation: Richard Wilson and Peter Coffin have been particularly memorable there, as will be Kusmirowski and, I would bet, Céleste Boursier-Mougenot, the French artist who is next up but as yet absurdly little-known in England. Kusmirowski is a Pole who became famous for his recreation of a 1940s railway carriage in a former Jewish girls school at the 2006 Berlin Biennale. Here, inspired by how the Barbican rose out of the blitz, he takes us deep inside the inter-connected rooms of a second world war bunker, on several levels and complete with a railway track which runs round the whole 70m semi-circle of the space. It comes ready-aged in rust and grey tones and generates a powerful combination of amazement and historical resonance.

Hans-Peter Feldmann @ Ancient & Modern, 201 Whitecross Street – Barbican

To 16 Jan: http://www.ancientandmodern.org/

How often do you see 174 paintings of nudes in a contemporary gallery? Especially one with Ancient & Modern’s particularly modest scale? Well, it turns out to be an exact fit for Hans-Peter Feldmann’s installation of stamps, each showing just that. It’s a well-worn topic for thematic stamp collectors, but the gallery context alters their reception, just as it has that of the multifarious other selections the wide-ranging German has presented in the past in addition to his photographs.

The Body in Women’s Art Now @ Rollo Contemporary Art, 51 Cleveland St (Fitzrovia)

To 20 Jan: http://www.rolloart.com/

The first part of a three-part survey of work created by women artists this century in which the body is central, ‘Embodied’ combines Regina José Galindo and Sigalit Landau’s recent video classics with less well known but also interesting work by Jessica Lagunas (who, like Galindo, grew up in Guatemala) and young British photographer Lydia Maria Julien. And there is an excellent catalogue.I recommend you start downstairs, where Lagunas piles on the beauty to edgily comic excess by applying lipstick and mascara for an hour, and then drop back between the shorter works to see how she’s getting on…


http://www.newexhibitions.com/ gives full address and opening time details of most shows

TEN FOR THE FUTURE

I am looking forward to:

Drawing Form @ Green Cardamom 20.11 – 22.1

Benoit Maire @ Hollybush Gardens 20.11 – 24.1

Kendell Geers @ Stephen Friedman 27.11 – 16.1

Nathan Danilowicz @ Crisp 25.11 – 9.1

Tatsuo Miyajima @ Lisson Gallery 25.11 – 16.1

Alexis Harding @ Mummery & Schnelle 27.11 – 19.12

Andre Butzer @ Alison Jacques 27.11 – 9.1

Klaus Weber @ Herald Street 28.11 – 17.1

Neo-Concrete Experience @ Gallery 32 (the Brazilian Embassy) 9.12 – 13.1

Peter Campus @ BFI 11.12 – 14.2


TEN TOP CURRENT PICKS - Blog 1, 2009

Yes, Baldessari at the Tate, Ruscha at the Hayward, Kapoor at the RA are high impact shows. Then there’s Lucy Skaer and Roger Hiorns impressing in the Turner Prize and quirky group shows at Camden and 176… Here, though, are some less obvious selections of shows well worth seeing.

Boo Ritson: Back-Roads Journeys @ Alan Cristea (Part 1) & Poppy Sebire (Part 2)
To 21.11: 34 Cork St & 36 North Audley St - Mayfair

Ritson’s painting-sculpture-performance-photograph images of people literally painted gain extra narrative thrust in spreading across two galleries, with a new twist whereby the viewer has to fill in the gaps represented by white paint. And be sure to take the superbly produced diner ‘menu’.

Beat Zoderer: Sourceless Fields @ Bartha Contemporary
To 26.11:136b Lancaster Rd – Ladbroke Grove

A representative sample from the Swiss master of industrial, commercial and office materials, including works in the rarely-encountered Eternit, a highly versatile concrete based fibre-cement material, and some attractively impossible knots.

Bill Culbert: State of Light @ Peer
To 28.11: 99 Hoxton St - Hoxton

New Zealander Culbert has often worked with tubes of light to very different installational effects from Dan Flavin: here the gallery is turned half black, half white reflecting a display of window-come-picture frames which suggest a traditional RA hang.

Mariele Neudecker @ Room
To 29.11: 31 Waterson St - Hoxton

Business as usual for the Bristol-based German, in that she gives us atmospheric models of romantic landscapes, but fascinatingly undermined by such devices as a gritty urban foreground or being inverted and made to resemble eyeballs. Plus rather creepy sculptures of aeroplane black boxes.

Glenn Brown @ Gagosian
To 26.11: 2-24 Britannia St - King’s Cross

Brown continues to deconstruct the thick, expressionist painted surface by making it at one extreme flat and at the other a ‘sculpture of paint’ in distorted riffs on art history and pop culture. Also includes a new strand of shaped canvases.To quote Martin Herbert's rather brilliant summary of Brown's career in Art Forum: 'Man finds theme: painting's demise expressed through zombified remakes of works by Frank Auerbach, Salvador Dali and Karel Appel, and then through grandly geeky enlargements of sci-fi book covers. Man commences sideline in sculpture... Man shreds post-modernist primers; messes with Photoshop; discovers deep, hazy pictorial space that suggests the afterlife; evolves boggling vocabulary of melting forms, gaseous flesh and necromantic figures..'

David Raymond Conroy: It was part of it before. And now. @ Seventeen
To 28.11: 17 Kingsland Rd - Hoxton

Would be worth seeing merely for ‘Sometimes I wish I could just disappear’, a succession of photos from Ebay of mirrors for sale – in which the owners didn’t quite succeed in excluding their camera from the image… But beyond that, an impressively varied and witty set of reframings which go that now-necessary step beyond simple appropriation.

Wayne Thiebaud @ Faggionato
To 18.12: 49 Ablemarle St - Central

San Francisco’s master of painterly pop surely has a lower British profile than he should. This show may help rectify that with its good mix of still lives, signature cakes, landscapes and vertiginous cityscapes, but a large scale museum show would be welcome. Worth noting that Faggionato opens Mon-Fri only…

Time is a Sausage @ DomoBaal
To 19.12: 3 John St - Clerkenwell

Actually a ‘show of shows’ in that 60 works shown salon-style in the main gallery are combined with a succession of separate shows featuring one or two of the participants. For 12-21.11 the extras are sculptors who catch the urban landscape above and below ground in contrasting ways: Steve Johnson and Phyllida Barlow.

Stephen G Rhodes: Reconstruction or Something @ Vilma Gold
To 20.12: 6 Minerva St - Cambridge Heath

Rhodes is one of the most interesting inclusions in Saatchi’s current survey of new work from America, and this impressive sculptural installation with multi-screen video collage combines high visual impact with underlying complexity in considering the USA’s relations with Iraq .

Presque Rien III @ Laure Genillard
To 9.1.10: 2 Hanway Place - Tottenham Court

The third (!) instalment of Laure’s group show of almost nothing amounts to quite something, largely through drawing you into objects which turn out to be something else: a kebab is a sculpture, books are wings, a ball of dust is a planet. Worth noting that the gallery doesn’t do mornings!

www.newexhibitions.com gives full address and opening time details of most shows

TEN FOR THE FUTURE

I am looking forward to:



Mustafa Hulusi @ Civic Rooms (12.11 – 13.1) and with Mark Titchner @ Max Wigram (19.11 – 19.12)

Peter Davies @ The Approach 13.11 – 17.1

After Awkward Objects (Louise Bourgeois, Lynda Benglis & Alina Szapocznikow) @ Hauser & Wirth 17.11 – 19.12

Kendell Geers @ Stephen Friedman 17.11 – 16.1

La Peinture Est Presque Abstraite @ Camberwell Space 18.11 – 23.12

Tom Badley @ Rokeby 19.11 – 18.12

Drawing Form @ Green Cardamom 20.11 – 22.1

Benoit Maire @ Hollybush Gardens 20.11 – 24.1

Nathan Danilowicz @ Crisp 25.11 – 9.1

Tatsuo Miyajima @ Lisson Gallery 25.11 – 16.1

Tuesday, 10 November 2009

WORLD AND PROCESS

Related image




'My Original Repetition' - featuring the new / different ways artists have found to work with repetition, setting out how the tactics differ.

‘Branded’ - how artists have handled brands: consumer brands, art as a brand, themselves as a brand.

'Searing Colour' - the meanings / effects from fluorescence or extreme brightness.

‘Forever or a Day’ - looking at two extremes: long-term practices which generate meanings related to persistence; and works in which it’s of the essence that they are made in a day.


'Searing Colour'  - in recent abstract painting and sculpture - post-op, post-pop.


Searing Colour  - in recent abstract painting and sculpture - post-op, post-pop.

 Katharina Grosse, Untitled, 2018, acrylic on canvas, 86 5/8 × 59 1/16 inches (220 × 150 cm) © Katharina Grosse and VG Bild-Kunst Bonn, 2018. Photo: Jens Ziehe



Katharina Grosse - Untitled, 2018






Image result for daniel lergon cold fire 

Daniel Lergon: 'Cold Fire' series 2011 - combination of abstraction and scientific investigation


<strong>Peter Halley</strong>, <em>Raising Hope I</em>, 2013

Peter Halley: Raising Hope, 2013. 

fluorescent graphic paintings that explore ideas of circuitry and systems. “I think there’s a lot of colour in American culture,” she says, “in the physical world, the printed world, the digital world, the visual world and the media world. It’s almost infinite





 Neo-concreto, 2016David Batchelor: Neo-Concreto, 2016 - theorist of cromophobic tendencies and counter-measures


http://geroldmiller.de/wp-content/uploads/2017/10/works_Vpink-800x800.jpg

Gerold Miller: colour calculated for the maximum optical presence in pared-back forms across painting and objects


Verstärker 30 - Lacquered Aluminum


            

Matti Braun: Untitled, 2011 -  works on silk which explore cultural conjunctions throuigh conjunctions of colour

JD-P-263 Party Mix, 2015 (web, front).jpg

 Julia Dault: Party Mix, 2015 -  Acrylic on leather in painted wood frame

 Image result for jim lambie floor

Jim Lambie: maybe a bit of a taped floor...  but other work of his could also suit. He can convert a once empty and quiet room into a space filled with energy. As viewers enter a converted space, they instantly have a visual interaction with the artwork.
The labor-intenstive installations take up to several weeks to complete. When speaking about his work, Lambie says, “Is the room expanding or contracting? Covering an object somehow evaporates the hard edge off the thing, and pulls you towards more of a dreamscape.”
As a former musician, the artist draws on musical references as inspiration. Often, the titles of his pieces refer to iconic bands or songs, including The Doors, Morrison Hotel (2005), and Careless Whisper (2009). The pieces depend on the architecture of the space, and thus are unique and fleeting installations that cannot be exactly reproduced anywhere else.

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Josh Sperling: Chasing Rainbows 2017 - playful retro-happiness


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Beatriz Milhazes - carnival of colours - from Rio Azul now at White Cube



Carmen Herrera Yellow and Black, 2010  -  aims at the simplest of pictorial resolutions consistent with creating  movement, rhythm and spatial tension - intense colour contrasts assist in that.
 Image result for jan pleitner

Jan Pleitner  -  Untitled, 2017 - stained glass windows to an inner space for the information age...   Pleitner uses the term ‘sci-fi expressionism’Image result for raphael hefti

Raphael Hefti - 'Subtraction as Addition' series 2012 treats museum glass with successive coats of anti-reflective coating until the surface becomes iridescent and opaque.
 Rana Begum

Rana Begum:  colour-movement and reflected fluoresence - this is from her 'Fold' series

(cd extend to figuration, ef Sigrid Holmwood, Carroll Dunham,  Christoph Ruckhäberle


Image result for stanley whitney
Stanley Whitney: 'Wandering and Wondering', 2016 - colour as structure in musical call and response

Also possible: Mary Heilmann, Danny Rolph, Sam Gillam, Olivier Mosset, David Batchelor, Marta Marce, Michael Craig-Martin, Merete Rasmussen, Markus Linnenbrink, NAthaniel Rackowe (but bringing in light would extend perhaps too far)

FOREVER OR A DAY - Rapid Painting and Extended Conceptual Schemes

There’s widespread public respect for two extremes of art practice: on the one hand the patience and skill which generate admiration for ‘just how much work has gone into that’; on the other hand the rush of inspiration and genius which can mean – though some scepticism isn’t unusual – that brilliance is simply dashed off.  ‘Forever or a Day’ looks at two extremes: long-term practices which generate meanings related to persistence; and works in which it’s of the essence that they are made in a day.


Fast

                                             

                                Avigdor Arikha: Sleeping Nude with Indian Rug, 1985

 All Avigdor Arikha’s paintings from the mid 70’s to his death in 2010 were made in a single session aiming to depict the immediate truth as it lay before him.  


____________


                      

                           Lynette Yiadom-Boakye: Amber In The Ether, 2015

Lynette Yiadom-Boakye’s paintings, in contrast, are all of imaginary figures – and many are completed within a day as the best way to maintain her stream of consciousness. 

                                                            ____________



    Dale Lewis: Baked Beans, 2016

It’s hard to believe that Dale Lewis makes such huge (2m x 4m) and complex paintings in day, but that’s the typical pace through which he generates the rhythm and spontaneity he seeks. 





                                                            ____________

                          



Susan Collins: image 9th January 2014 at 19:30pm from London 2013-14



The fixed camera works of Susan Collins: this images shows a view - here over London - constructed a pixel a second from top left to the bottom right of the image so that a whole day is laid out. 





                                                            ____________



        

             Tomás SaracenoSonic Cosmic Web, 2015



Nature's most prominent daily maker and remaker is the spider. Tomás Saraceno has digitised the 3D intricacy of their webs as the basis for artworks





                                                            ____________


Slow


        

                    Roman Opalka, Détail 1- 35327, 1965

Roman Opalka started painting numbers from 1 in 1965: by the time of his death in 2011 he had reached 5,607,249. 

                                                            ____________




Nicholas Nixon has been photographing the four Brown Sisters annually since 1975, making for a long-term reflection on identity, change and mortality. 





                                                            ____________




  Stills from Day 1, left, and Day 365 of Tehching Hsieh's film


In Time Clock Piece, 1980-81, Tehching Hsieh punched a time clock every hour and took his photograph. 





                                                            ____________



A few thousand of Katherine Murphy's somewhat unphotographable holes

For Decay by 100,000 pinholes, 2016, Katherine Murphy pricked six months of holes into a large piece of paper.





                                                            ____________






Ironuri (Paint Placements), 1987 consists of a taped-together stack of time cards – one of many objects which Japanese artist Sadaharu Horio leaves around the studio, adding paint daily over several years in a semi-conscious manner. 

Fast and Slow 


Some daily works build up into a longterm series... 




Today (1966–2013) consists of over 3,000 Date Paintings by On Kawara, which record the date on which they were made. If Kawara had not finished by the end of the day, he discarded the painting.





                                                            ____________

  

Peter Dreher has produced a daily life-sized painting of the same, empty glass since 1974,  completing over 5,000 versions for his project Day by Day good Day.  





                                                            ____________




Since 1994 John Miller has taken a photograph each day between 12pm and 2pm, wherever he happens to be, chronicling himself submerged in the ordinary Middle of the Day




                                                            ____________




Laurel Nakadate’s book 365 Days: A Catalogue of Tears, 2010, sees the artist photograph herself crying in order to 'deliberately take part in sadness each day'. 



                                                            ____________





Every day since 2014 Moisés Patrício photographs his hand  clutching items found on the streets of Sao Paulo.




                                                            ____________


Various questions might be explored. How important is spontaneity to inspiration? How is emotion increased by the amount of time or repetition invested in it? How does the evidence of time used reflect our mortality? What is the relationship of work to leisure, and of art to life? When does enough of the ordinary become extraordinary?

World and Process: The Abstract Photograph Found and Made



The obvious expectation is that abstraction is produced out of the mind, not out of the world, and that cameras record the world – so abstraction is more naturally a product of painting than of photography. We expect a painting to be made, a photograph to depict what is found. Most of the time, that's true, but there are two ways of making abstract photography.


First, to depict the world in a way which generates the impression of abstraction through such tactics as unfamiliar views, extreme close-up, extreme distance, unusual use of light, photographic techniques which disguise the subject, or building an abstract object which is then photographed. Those approaches will use the conventional technique of pointing a camera at a subject in order to record it.


Second, to use the photographic process itself to create an abstraction. Analogue methods may involve in-camera manipulation, darkroom interventions or other chemical processes. In recent years, the availability of digital alternatives has enriched the possibilities for such abstraction. Either way, it is often the case that no camera is involved.


Bringing those two possibilities together, a varied and intriguing history of abstract photography has developed. It deserves to be seen in parallel with the history of abstract painting, as is fully explored in the Tate’s 300 work show ‘Shape of Light: 100 Years of Photography and Abstract Art’ (2 May – 14 Oct 2018). Here we concentrate on the photograph on its own terms, with examples demonstrating that, whether made or found, it is a medium capable of profound abstraction.

Note on Choices


The following starts with three ‘pioneers’ - Rodchenko, Blossfeldt and Moholy-Nagy, and two who might be regarded as 'second generation' - Neüssus and Förg - before moving on to a range of later practitioners who illustrate the range of possibilities. Some work between the two categories, but a broad classification might be: 


Abstraction from nature and the body:

Karl Blossfeldt, Hiroshi SugimotoMarilyn Minter,  Mona Kuhn,  Edward Burtynsky



Abstraction from architecture and human constructions:

Alexander Rodchenko,  Günther Förg,  Ola Kolehmainen, James White




Analogue experimentation – chemistry and processes

László Moholy-Nagy,   Floris Neüssus,    Walead Beshty,  Liz Deschenes, Jennifer West      

  

Digital media and experimentation

Thomas Ruff ,  Wolfgang Tillmans, Eileen Quinlan,  Penelope Umbrico



All have international reputations, though Förg and White are better known as painters. 



 Alexander Rodchenko





Shukhov Tower, 1929

               
Girl with Leica, 1934


Karl Blossfeldt




 Willkomm’s saxifrage, rosette of leaves,  c 1898-1928

 

Common Globe Thistle,  c 1898-1928




 László Moholy-Nagy




 Photogram, 1930's




Light Play: Black-White-Grey (6min, 1930) - film which which documents the effects  kinetic light sculpture, the Light-Space Modulator.



Floris Neüssus

                      
 
 Tellerbilder 03, 1974

                              


Crumpled Paper, 1983
 
Günther Förg

                        

 Untitled 5, 2007

                              


Villa Wittgenstein, Wien, 1987 

 Hiroshi Sugimoto


 

Tyrrhenian Sea, Scilla, 1993



 Lightning Fields 168, 2009


Thomas Ruff


 
 Substrat 33 II, 2007


  r.phg 12, 2015
 

Wolfgang Tillmans


Sendeschluss / End of Broadcast I, 2014 


                      
 


It’s only love give it away (2005) from the series Freischwimmer



Ola Kolehmainen
 



Exchange of Plates with Kristjan II, 2006


                   

                      Konstruktivizm Infantil X, 2013


 

Marilyn Minter





                      Choke, 2005

                     

                    Breaking Dawn, 2011



 


Walead Beshty


             
Walead Beshty, Transparency (Negative) [Kodak Portra 400NC Em. No. 3161: April 22–24,               2010 LAX/SFO SFO/LAX], 2011 (from 'travel pictures)



Six Magnet, Three Color Curl (CMY: Irvine, California, September 6th 2009, Fuji Crystal Archive Type C), 2009colour photographic paper  (from 'curls')


 
Mona Kuhn



                   

From Acido Dorado, 2014

                      

 Adieu, 2012


Liz Deschenes 




 

Untitled (Lewitt) # 2 and 3, 2016 -  uv prints on plexi-glass

   
               
  Front / Side II, 2012 - silver-toned photogram 


Edward Burtynsky
 

 Morenci Mine #1, Clifton, Arizona, USA, 2012 





Dryland Farming #2, Monegros County, Aragon, Spain, 2010




Eileen Quinlan

 
 

 Smoke & Mirrors 7, 2005,



Green Graph, 2017



Jennifer West 



Jennifer West film, eg above is a still from A 70MM Film Wearing Thick Heavy Black Liquid Eyeliner That Gets Smeary, 2008 


                  
Exploded Film Quilt, 2015: 70mm filmstrips treated with dye, bleach, oysters, vanilla - Plexiglas, thread 96 x 42 1/8 in. 

James White


 Abstract Thoughts 24, (series 2011 ongoing)



Abstract Thoughts 2, (series 2011 ongoing)

Penelope Umbrico
 


Selection from 'Out of Order', 2007 - ongoing  (broken TV sets)


Also possible: Gerhard Richter, Uta Barth, Garry Fabian Miller,  Adam Fuss, Luisa Lambri, Barbara Kasten, Alexander James



About Me

My photo
Southampton, Hampshire, United Kingdom
I was in my leisure time Editor at Large of Art World magazine (which ran 2007-09) and now write freelance for such as Art Monthly, Frieze, Photomonitor, Elephant and Border Crossings. I have curated 20 shows during 2013-17 with more on the way. Going back a bit my main writing background is poetry. My day job is public sector financial management.

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