Viewing articles tagged with 'Performance'
Ort Gallery, 500 – 504 Moseley Road, Balsall Heath, Birmingham B12 9AH
Anneka French reviews Ellie Harrison's High Street Casualties, which continues the artist’s research into the currency of capitalism in visual and popular culture, and the complex political and social workings of various groups, this time via zombies.
Tintype Project Space, 107 Essex Road, London N1 2SL
The Book of Exodus; sixteenth century triumphal processions; shamanism and medieval frescoes are all chewed up and spat out in the artist’s own, distinctive visual language. Holly Slingsby's Behind the Curtain is reviewed by Helena Haimes.
Chisenhale Gallery, 64 Chisenhale Road, London E3
David Price responds to Happy Together: Collaborators Collaborating. Taking the form of an opening event, a filmed central discussion event, and finally the presentation of the film which forms an exhibition, the project does not lend itself to straightforward explanations.
White Cube Bermondsey, 144 – 152 Bermondsey Street, London SE1 3TQ
In this major solo show, Christian Marclay’s intention is to close the gaps between moments of looking and listening, or indeed being looked at or listened to. The exhibition is reviewed by Joseph Constable.
Art Gallery of Ontario, 317 Dundas Street West, Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5T 1G4
‘Introducing Suzy Lake’ is the first large-scale exhibition to comprehensively address the influential artistic production of the American-Canadian artist Suzy Lake, whose early investigations were at the frontline vein of feminism in art. Review by Sam Ackerley
Primary, 33 Seely Road, Nottingham NG7 1NU
'Cynthia is mute. The look of concern constantly on her face is accentuated by thick, raised eyebrows and vibrant blue eye shadow'. Emma Moore reflects on Shana Moulton's recent residency at Primary, Nottingham.
The James Gallery, The Graduate Center, CUNY 365 5th Avenue New York, NY 10016 | e-flux 311 East Broadway New York, NY 10002
Saturated with intense thoughts and concepts, the exhibition explores the present social and political reality of the situation in Russia, haunted by specters of its communist past. Review by Laura Herman
In Between Time, Arnolfini, 16 Narrow Quay, Bristol, BS1 4QA
Anneka French reviews (M)imosa/Twenty Looks or Paris is Burning at the Judson Church (M) in our second review from In Between Time, Bristol. Her response to the performance is a personal one, exploring constructions and projections of identity.