Posts tagged installation.
Robert Irwin’s Niagara (2011) is on view now at Albright-Knox Art Gallery in the exhibition “DECADE: Contemporary Collecting 2002-2012.”
Reblog of the day: The Ozymandias Parade is an opulent allegory of the abuse of political power, with a parade of figures and symbols representing elements of society. Whether the parade’s president shows a YES or a NO across his face is the result of a poll conducted in the weeks leading up to the installation’s opening, comprised of just one simple question: “Are you satisfied with your government?” To find out how our gallery visitors answered, come see this traveling exhibit for yourself at 510 West 25th Street.
Kienholz: The Ozymandias Parade / Concept Tableaux at Pace Gallery
If you’re not familiar with his work, be sure to also check out the controversial Five Car Stud (1969-72), which was on view at LACMA earlier this year.
(Photo: November 2012, Chelsea, NYC)
Li Songsong delves into abstraction and installation for his second solo exhibition at Pace Beijing which closes tomorrow, November 20th. Comprising of a single work, the artist has created a large metal tunnel internally lined with his characteristically thick color grids and undulating shades.
© Li Songsong, Courtesy Pace Gallery
Reblog of the day: Robert Irwin’s Dotting the i’s & Crossing the t’s closes tomorrow, October 20th. This two-venue retrospective of Irwin’s oeuvre, in which he revisits seminal themes and works from his six-decade career is not to be missed.
Dotting the i’s and Crossing the t’s part 2, Robert Irwin
Reblog of the day: We highly suggest visiting Robert Whitman’s performance tomorrow evening, which will bring together 90 people from 90 locations to create what he calls, “a cultural map of the world.”
Local Report 2012 by Robert Whitman
Presented by Creative Time and Eyebeam
Local Report 2012 is the latest version of a performance concept initiated by Robert Whitman in 1972 that involved “reporters” throughout New York City making calls over pay phones and submitting reports that were subsequently broadcast over a local radio station. Throughout the years, Whitman’s performances moved from pay phones to cell phones, and in 2005, to video cell phones. The newest incarnation of the project will be greatly expanded in scope to include “reporters” around the world and incorporate new Local Report software.
Performance: October 11, 2012, 7-8pm at Eyebeam Art + Technology Center, 540 West 21st Street, New York, NY
The performance will be recorded and presented in a multichannel audio and video installation in Eyebeam’s Main Space October 12-20, 2012.
Supported in part by a Robert Rauschenberg Foundation Responsive Grant.
At 510 West 25th Street, Pace presents Robert Irwin’s iconic acrylic columns—the last works he conceived prior to abandoning his studio practice more than fifty years ago. Rising from the concrete floor and stretching more than fifteen feet towards the skylights above, the nearly transparent prisms warp the surrounding air and space. The columns are the completion and realization of an idea conceived in 1969. We hope you can visit these works for yourself, now on view until October 20th.
courtesy of BFAnyc.com.
We are mesmerized by the way Liu Jianhua’s recent installation, 1.2 Meters, utilizes iron wires as its medium. The artist’s “quiet aesthetic” works are currently on view at Pace Beijing until September 1st, 2012.
Reblog of the day! If you haven’t yet, be sure to visit Loris Gréaud: The Unplayed Notes on view now at 534 West 25th Street.
Robert Irwin: Dotting the i´s & Crossing the t´s, The Pace Gallery, 32 East 57th Street, New York City.© Robert Irwin / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. Photo by Kerry Ryan McFate / Courtesy The Pace Gallery.
Dotting the i’s & Crossing the t’s: Part I features a new site-conditioned installation that incorporates the gallery windows overlooking 57th Street, altering the viewers’ orientation. Knowing and seeing are challenged in this work. (via Exhibition of new work by Robert Irwin on view at the Pace Gallery)
Sol LeWitt, ”Wall Drawing #879, Loopy Doopy (black and white)”. Première installation: PaceWildenstein, New York, September 1998, LeWitt Collection, Chester, Connecticut © Adagp, Paris 2012 © Centre Pompidou-Metz / Photos : Rémi Villaggi
In the 13,000 square feet of Galerie 2, the Centre Pompidou-Metz is currently hosting a retrospective of Sol LeWitt’s wall drawings on a scale never seen before in Europe. The selected thirty-three wall drawings, the largest group ever exhibited in Europe, span the artist’s career from its beginnings to his final works.
Reblog of the day! It’s not too late to get your tickets for tonight’s talk with Pace artist, Fred Wilson!
“I use beauty as a way of helping people to receive difficult or upsetting ideas. The topical issues are merely a vehicle for making one aware of one’s own perceptual shift—which is the real thrill.”
image: Fred Wilson (American, born 1954). Grey Area (Brown version), 1993. Paint, plaster and wood, Overall: 20 x 84 in. (50.8 x 213.4 cm). Brooklyn Museum, Bequest of William K. Jacobs, Jr. and bequest of Richard J. Kempe, by exchange, 2008.6a-j. © Fred Wilson
Fred Wilson, Sala Longhi, 2011. Photo by: Francesco Allegretto © Fred Wilson, courtesy The Pace Gallery.
Life + Times interviews Pace artist, Fred Wilson, on his work, the future, and making art accessible via Progression Through Unlearning. His exhibit, Venice Suite: Sala Longhi and Related Works, is now open to the public at 510 West 25th Street!
Happy International Women’s Day! To celebrate we will be sharing works from our female artists all day!
First we will look at Tara Donovan. This time last year we exhibited Tara Donovan: Untitled (Mylar) at our 22nd Street location. In this installation, sheets of Mylar grow into towering organic structures rising up to approximately 11 feet tall. Watch for yourself how light plays a pivotal role in this installation.
Joel Shapiro, New Installation, 2012. Commission, Rice University Art Gallery, Houston, Texas. Photo: Nash Baker.
Shapiro describes his approach to installation art as “the projection of thought into space without the constraint of architecture.” He adds in an interview, “I feel like I’ve been working for so long to have finally built up this moment of discovery that I can get the work off the floor and be more playful in the air.” (via New installation by celebrated American sculptor Joel Shapiro at Rice University Art Gallery)