April 14 - July 23, 2017
Matthew Jensen spent several months investigating four historic northern NJ parks and landscapes to create site-specific artworks for this exhibition. Park Wonder utilizes photography, sculpture, found materials, and local history. By bringing visual traces of surrounding landscapes into a museum setting, this exhibition fosters connections between our natural and cultural resources.
May 19 - August 30, 2017
Through photographs and a collection of ephemera, Joe’s Junk Yard tells the story of an empire built on the steel of crashed El Caminos and used car parts, the effects of a changing economy and shifts in societal values, and the decades long struggle of a first generation immigrant family to maintain the American Dream.
Regarding the Figure presents works from The Studio Museum in Harlem's permanent collection that explore the practice of portraiture and figuration as a means of celebrating personal and collective histories, ideas and identities. Ranging in date from the late nineteenth century to the present, and representing some forty artists from Henry Ossawa Tanner (1859–1937) to Njideka Akunyili Crosby (b. 1983), the works present diverse and at times unexpected methods of figuration, from the traditional (the portrait bust) to the experimental, and show subjects who come from the realms of both the celebrated and the anonymous.
Library Copies is a culmination of work over the past three months as a visiting artist in the Reanimation Library currently housed at the Queens Museum. The windowless library inspired a new series of images generated using the library's black and white photocopier.
Southern Accent: Seeking the American South in Contemporary Art
One needs to look no further than literature, cuisine and music to see evidence of the South's profound influence on American culture, and consequently much of the world. This unprecedented exhibition addresses and complicates the many realities, fantasies and myths that have long captured the public's imagination about the American South. Presenting a wide range of perspectives, from both within and outside of the region, the exhibition creates a composite portrait of southern identity through the work of 60 artists. The art reflects upon and pulls apart the dynamic nature of the South's social, political and cultural landscape.
Utopia/Dystopia: A Paradigm Shift featuring La Citta' Perfetta by Olivo Barbieri, a film consisting of 7,942 stills and 22 short films
Utopia/Dystopia—A Paradigm Shift is the first "manifesto exhibition" to be held in the kunsthalle designed by Amanda Levete (AL_A). Installed in three of MAAT's galleries, this key-inaugural project will be a large group show featuring more than 60 works by a range of international artists and architects, some appearing for the first time in Portugal. The show will reveal how the two fields have represented ideas of utopia, or anticipated emerging notions of dystopia, since the early 1970s, with a strong focus on work produced over the last five years. Participants include architects such as Archigram, Archizoom, åyr, Didier Faustino, Yona Friedman, Aldo Rossi, Superstudio, and artists such as Kader Attia, Olivo Barbieri, Jordi Colomer, Tacita Dean, DIS Collective, Cao Fei, Ângela Ferreira, Cyprien Gailard, Jonas Staal, Ryan Trecartin, and Wolfgang Tillmans.
Pello Irazu is a key artist on the contemporary artistic scene, an outstanding figure in renovation of the Basque sculpture and, fundamentally, a creator who since the 80s has developed a coherent work extending over three decades. Alternating sculpture—the medium in which he develops a broader spectrum, ranging from small three-dimensional creations to large-sized installations and hybrid objects—with photography, drawing, and mural painting, Irazu's work addresses the problems that occur in the relationships established between our bodies, objects, images, and spaces.
Revealing Pictures: Photographs from the Christopher E. Olofson Collection
Works on view by Edmund Clark, Daniel and Geo Fuchs, Pieter Hugo, Liu Zheng, Zanele Muholi, Robert Polidori, and others serve as striking examples of photography's ability to explore issues of identity, place, and nationhood. Muholi began making a series of portraits as a form of visual activism in response to crimes against gays and women in her native South Africa.
MARY ELLEN BARTLEY
PAUL MPAGI SEPUYA
Featuring works by:
PAUL MPAGI SEPUYA
Lynn Saville photographs cities at twilight and dawn or as she describes, "the boundary times between night and day." Saville explains, "I began my series titled, "Dark City" to pursue this contrast between aesthetic perception and the subtext of economic distress, a contrast that evoked a disquieting beauty. In effect, I was seeking to capture the ways in which urban places become spaces and vise versa."
|Drawn from the National Museum of Women in the Arts, this collection display showcases photography and video work by seventeen contemporary artists from around the world.|
Featuring work by: Marina Abramović, Rineke Dijkstra, Anna Gaskell, Nan Goldin, Charlotte Gyllenhammar, Candida Höfer, Icelandic Love Corporation, Mwangi Hutter, Kirsten Justesen, Justine Kurland, Nikki S. Lee, Hellen van Meene, Shirin Neshat, Daniela Rossell, Eve Sussman and the Rufus Corporation, Janaina Tschäpe and Adriana Varejão.
Until January 8, 2017
NO MAN'S LAND: WOMEN ARTISTS FROM THE RUBELL FAMILY COLLECTION | National Museum of Women in the Arts, Washington DC
Until January 14, 2017
BEDAZZLED | Lehman College Art Gallery, Bronx, NY
Until January 16, 2017
FIRST LIGHT: A DECADE OF COLLECTING AT THE ICA | ICA Boston, MA
October 4, 2016 - January 22, 2017
THE COLOR LINE: AFRICAN-AMERICAN ARTISTS AND THE CIVIL RIGHTS IN THE UNITED STATES | Musée du quai Branly, Paris
Until January 22, 2017
BELIEF + DOUBT: SELECTIONS FROM THE FRANCIE BISHOP GOOD AND DAVID HORVITZ COLLECTION | NSU Art Museum, Fort Lauderdale, FL
Until January 31, 2017
COLLECTED | Pier24 Photography, San Francisco, CA
tête-à-tête includes the work of:
Lyle Ashton Harris
Hank Willis Thomas
Carrie Mae Weems
Featuring works by:
Mary Ellen Bartley
Sandi Haber Fifield
Paul Mpagi Sepuya
For this exhibition, Thomas has created a group of silkscreened portraits to be featured alongside an installation inspired by 1970s domestic interiors, and a two-channel video that weaves together a chorus of black female performers, past and present, including standup comedians Jackie "Moms" Mabley and Wanda Sykes, and pop-culture icons Eartha Kitt and Whitney Houston.
Yamamoto's career as a photographer began in 1993. One of Japan's most important living photographers, Yamamoto has taken many different approaches to photography over the past 20 years. But what has remained constant is the artist's belief that humans are just a small part of nature, united with it and part of it. Throughout his career, Yamamoto has often returned to animals, particularly birds, as a subject, reflecting his childhood fascination with the creatures and his eternal commitment to the unity of humanity and nature. With Tori, the photographer departs on yet another artistic journey, with a new series of quietly moving animal images (tori means "bird" in Japanese). Yamamoto asks himself, and his viewers: What do we see, and what do we identify with, in birds?
|Through January 29, 2017|
Boundless: A California Invitational
Museum of Photographic Arts, San Diego
Through November 28, 2016
California: The Art of Water
Cantor Center for Visual Arts, Stanford University
Through December 16, 2016
Maier Museum of Art, Randolph College, Lynchburgh, VA
Dirt Meridian: Photographs by Andrew Moore
Photographer Andrew Moore has worked along the 100th meridian for the past decade, drawn to its mythic past and the people who call the High Plains home. Although literally the center of the United States, its sparse population teeters between geographic isolation and its prominent role in national and global markets for agriculture, energy, and natural resources. Moore sets this dynamic against the enduring myths of a quintessentially American landscape, balancing the weight of its past against a complex future.
The FotoFocus Biennial is a regional, month-long celebration of photography and lens-based art held throughout Cincinnati and the surrounding region. Featuring over 60 participating museums, galleries, academic institutions, and community organizations, the 2016 Biennial will include original FotoFocus curated exhibitions and four days of events and programming, including screenings, lectures, and performances.
October 8, 3:30pm - 7:00pm
3:30pm Exhibition Reception for FotoFocus Curated Exhibitions Zanele Muholi: Personae, Jackie Nickerson: August, and Robin Rhode: Three Films
5:30pm Evening Program with Zanele Muholi, Artist, Johannesburg, South Africa, Introduction by Sophie Hackett, Curator, Photography, Art Gallery of Ontario
The RPS Awards, established in 1878, are the longest running and most prestigious photography awards in the world. They recognize exceptional photographers, scientists, curators, educators.
The IPHF is the only organization worldwide that recognizes and honors those who have had a significant impact on the evolution of photography. Past inductees to the Photography Hall of Fame include Ansel Adams, George Eastman, Edwin Land, Edward Steichen, and 65 other esteemed professionals.
|As a Hall of Fame and Museum, the IPHF has work from more than 500 artists, 5,000 historical cameras and more than 30,000 photographs in its permanent collection. More information on the International Photography Hall of Fame and inductees can be found at www.iphf.org.|
Southern Accent: Seeking the American South
This unprecedented exhibition addresses and complicates the many realities, fantasies and myths that have long captured the public's imagination about the American South. Presenting a wide range of perspectives, from both within and outside of the region, the exhibition creates a composite portrait of southern identity through the work of 60 artists.
|Lynn Saville: Dark City, Urban America at Night|
Lynn Saville's Dark City photographs illustrate her exploration of urban America between dusk and dawn. In this series, she focuses on evocative spaces that are generally devoid of people. Vacant buildings, shuttered storefronts, and empty streets are the ostensible subjects of her pictures, but the natural cycle of decay and rebirth in urban ecology is at the heart of each of her landscapes of downtowns after dark from New York to Los Angeles.
|Portrait (s) 4th Season Under the Sun|
Between the last fantasies of childhood and the first concerns of the adult world, puberty is a delicate period of physical and psychological transformations. The Dutch photographer Hellen van Meene has for many years produced portraits of teenagers. The gracefully choreographed gestures and glances are tinged with both apprehension and melancholy.
|Ersatz Light Case Study #1 East West|
Villa Manin, Udine Italy
Opens July 15
International Open Air Photography Festival
Gibellina, Sicily, Italy
Opens July 29
Extraordinary Visions. L'Italia ci Guarda
Maxxi Foundation, Rome
June 2 - Ocotber 23, 2016
A Tile, Some Milk, A Machine, and Logistics: Photographs of Emilia-Romana at Work
MAST Foundation, Bologna
May 4 - September 11, 2016
|SYSTEMATICALLY OPEN?—New Forms for Contemporary Image Production|
Curated by Zanele Muholi (b. 1972; lives and works in Johannesburg)
Drawn from a Zulu phrase meaning "Hail, the Dark Lioness," Somnyama Ngonyama uses stylized self-portraiture as a means to commemorate, question, and celebrate the ways the black body has been represented in photography. Augmented with shells, textiles, and other objects, the artist's diverse coiffures explore hair as symbolic primary material and a central facet of African identity and stylistic expression. An acknowledgement of South Africa's political history and a series of activist networks operating today in the country and elsewhere, Muholi's project comments on aesthetic and cultural issues that affect black people, and specifically black women, in Africa and its diaspora.
|Reset Modernity - ZKM Center for Art and Media, Karlesruhe, Germany|
April 16 - August 21, 2016
Capitalist Melancholia - Centre for Contemporary Art, Leipzig
April 30 - August 7, 2016
ARENA, Noorderlicht Photofestival 2016, Mueum Belvedere, The Netherlands
May 22 - July 3, 2016
California: The Art of Water - Stanford University, CA
July 13 - November 28, 2016
Artist-in-Residence, Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum, Boston, MA - ongoing
Tamarind Institute, Albuquerque, NM 2016
Working stay at Casa Zia Lina, Elba, Italy August 2016
Anne Stark and Kurt Locher Fellowship 2015-2016 The MacDowell Colony, Peterborough, NH
Found - curated by Cornelia Parker
Combining new and existing work with found objects kept for their significance, the exhibition will unfold throughout the Museum, interacting with historic works in the Collection and with each other. Parker's inspiration has in part been taken from the Museum's eighteenth-century tokens – small objects left by mothers with their babies as a means of identification should they ever return to the Foundling Hospital to claim their child.
Congratulations to Sebastiao Salgado on his election to the seat of The Academie des Beaux Arts of the Institue of France
Congratulations to Matthew Jensen on his 2016 Fellowship
Light and landscape combine as metaphor in numerous works by Jensen. In 2009 the Metropolitan Museum of Art acquired his photographic series The 49 States and exhibited it in After Photoshop: Manipulated Photography in the Digital Age (2012). The photographs were derived from months of exploring small towns in the early days of Google Streetview. The series is also in the collection of the National Gallery of Art where it was also exhibited (2016). Other works likeThe Sun Returning, 14 Hour Sunset and Rainbow Around the Sun were exhibited together at Yancey Richardson Gallery as part of Jensen's solo show Feels Like Real (2015).
(Not So) Still Life
Wave Hill's spring exhibition, (Not So) Still Life, brings together 14 contemporary artists whose multimedia work encourages a rethinking of still life as a genre.
|Collective Actions: Aerial Photographs by Alex MacLean|
This exhibit of aerial photographs is about three projects reflecting on climate issues - New York Roof Tops, Tar Sands Extraction, and an ongoing study of evolving agriculture practices to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and sequester carbon.
This year the festival focuses on one of its most glorious and dramatic cities: Mexico City. In the 16th century already Tenochtitlan was one of the largest cities in the world with an estimated population of 300.000 residents. Compared to Europe, only Paris, Venice and Constantinople might have rivaled it. It was five times the size of the contemporary London of Henry VIII. Today Mexico City, the former Tenochtitlan counts 25 million people and is one of the largest metropolises in the world.
Laura Letinsky: Still Life Photographs, 1997 - 2012
Laura Letinsky – a University of Manitoba alumna and University of Chicago professor – has returned to her alma mater to display some of her still life photography in an exhibition called Laura Letinksy: Still Life Photographs, 1997-2012 at the School of Art Gallery.
Into the Night: Modern and Contemporary Art and the Nocturne Tradition
Into the Night: Modern and Contemporary Art and the Nocturne Tradition examines the long tradition of the nocturne in art and how that tradition has expanded to encompass various ways that contemporary artists consider the enigmatic notion of the night. This exhibition is comprised of paintings, photographs, and works on paper that investigate the psychological concepts of darkness, the dreamscape and its connection to the night, and the inter-connectedness of the environment with cultural and artistic discourse.
|IMMAGINI 1978 - 2014|
A major retrospective that frames, through six sections and over 70 works, the diverse themes or areas of research around which Olivo Barbieri has developed his artistic work. Photographs and films illustrate the photographer's career from the late 1970s to the present.
VISAGES / portraits europeens
A retrospective steeped in the history of European portraiture featuring 24 photographers such as Anton Corbijn, Beat Struli, and Juergen Teller.
No Mountains in the Way: Photographs from the Kansas Documentary Survey, 1974
In 1974, with a grant of $5,000 from the NEA, No Mountains in the Way was organized by Jim Enyeart, then curator of photography at the University of Kansas Museum of Art. He and Kansas natives Terry Evans and Larry Schwarm—all artists who have attained considerable achievement in the intervening decades—travelled the state, photographing whatever struck them as representative. Each worked on an assigned theme. Enyeart focused on buildings, Evans on people, and Schwarm on the landscape. Their collective visions combined to poetically reflect place, culture, and custom in Kansas. The exhibition and catalogue were presented in 1975.
Zinathi: photographs by Zanele Muholi
A Gallatin Student Affairs/Life Black History Month Program: Dismantling the Master's House: The Spectrum of Black Activism. Co-sponsored with The Gallatin Galleries
Reception with the artist Friday, February 26th 5-7 p.m.
Widely considered the leading honor for excellence in the field, the Infinity Awards is ICP's largest annual fundraiser, supporting all of its programs, including exhibitions, education, collections, and community outreach.
This year Arts Council of Wales is delighted to award photographic artist Mike Perry a Creative Wales Award. Perry has chosen "Rewilding" as the subject of his Creative Wales Award. Following George Monbiot's call for our generation to reconnect with nature. Perry wants to artistically explore contemporary ideas of re-generation in the context of climate change, loss of species, and the increasing influence of agribusiness.
A new Public Art Installation on the Anne H. Fitzpatrick facade
Beyond Maps and Atlases by internationally renowned Dutch photographer Bertien van Manen. This is the artist's first body of work produced in Ireland and traces her journey across the island over the past year and a half. During her visits she stayed in the homes of strangers, mostly other photographers living across Ireland, who became friends with van Manen and made work alongside the artist. While travelling she became immersed in Irish literature and was guided by the words and landscapes of Seamus Heaney, John Banville and John McGahern as much as the people she traveled with.
|Featuring works by:|
Olivo Barbieri, Elina Brotherus, Sharon Core,
Bryan Graf, David Maisel, Robert Mapplethorpe, Andrew Moore, Zanele Muholi, Alex Prager, Ed Ruscha, Mickalene Thomas, Sebastião Salgado, and Rachel Perry Welty
|hifting Baselines: Texas Gulf Coast|
Shifting Baselines: Texas Gulf Coast is a studied visual consideration of the culture, environment, and history of the Texas Gulf coast. Viewers are invited to consider their own notions and questions about landscape, our place within it, and the individual and collective involvement in shaping and stewarding it the way we do.
"Island Time: Galveston Artist Residency - The First Four Years" Contemporary Art Museum Houston, November 21, 2015 - February 14, 2016
|Coney Island: Visions of an American Dreamland 1861 - 2008|
"…the first major exhibition to use visual art as a lens to explore the lure that Coney Island exerted on American culture over a period of 150 years. An extraordinary array of artists viewed Coney Island as a microcosm of the American experience, from its beginnings as a watering hole for the wealthy, through its transformation into an entertainment mecca for the masses, to the closing of Astroland Amusement Park following decades of urban decline."
|Please come visit us at Booth #302. Featured Artists include:|
Hellen van Meene
In monumental and gorgeously realized photographs, Laura Letinsky and Tanya Marcuse penetrate the very crux of the meaning of desire: to long for, to crave, to miss. They thus place themselves in an historical trajectory of the still life genre, as well as extend the genre's parameters.
Second-Hand Reading: William Kentridge and Zanele Muholi
Kentridge and Muholi offer perspectives on South Africa from two generations.
Featuring works by some 45 artists, Ordinary Pictures surveys a range of conceptual picture-based practices since the 1960s through the lens of the stock photograph and other forms of industrial image production. Despite its apparent throwaway status, the stock image is the primary commodity of a $1 billion global industry with far-reaching effects in the marketplace and the public sphere.
This exhibition will highlight a selection of photographs donated in honor of the 25th anniversary of the National Gallery's photography's collection. Marking the culmination of a year-long celebration of photography at the museum, this installation brings together an exquisite group of gifts, ranging from innovative photographs made in the earliest years of the medium's history to key works by important 20th-century artists and contemporary pieces that examine the ways in which photography continues to shape our experience of the modern world.
Yancey Richardson Gallery is pleased to present Somnyama Ngonyama, the debut exhibition of self-portraits by South African artist Zanele Muholi and her second solo exhibition at the gallery. Somnyama Ngonyama, meaning "Hail, the Dark Lioness", represents a newly personal approach taken by Muholi as a visual activist confronting the politics of race and pigment in the photographic archive.
"Contact" Casa dei Tre Oci, Venice
September 11, 2015 - January 10, 2016
"Vukani/Rise" Open Eye Gallery, Liverpool
September 18 - November 29
"Making Africa, A Continent of Contemporary Design" Guggenheim, Bilbao
October 23, 2015 - February 21, 2016
|As a self-taught artist, Männikkö counts few stylistic precedents or influences, and though his interest in the residue of everyday life is the foundation of his image making, his formalism lends itself to metaphoric or existential modes of interpretation. Time Flies includes a range of images – abandoned cars, cemetery portrait sculpture, discarded family photographs - whose subjects bear witness to the passage of time and serve as a poignant meditation on the inevitable collapse of all material things, human or inanimate. Esko Männikköʼs gallery and museum installations place his photographs abutted together to form a single line through the exhibition space, in a variety of ornate, patinaed frames carefully selected to complement the details or subjects of his images.|
The theme of the 14th edition of FOTOGRAFIA – International Festival of Rome is the Present.
In a world of constant and sudden acceleration, photographic practice – whose mechanisms of production and distribution are now almost immediate – present itself as art privileged to fix and define the present, to observe and to delimit its boundaries. Defining the boundaries of the present means in the first place to separate it and to abstract it from the time restrictions that threaten it, which have been already heavily investigated, and turn our gaze instead at that endless moment capable of self-represention and self-determination.
Affordable New York traces over a century of affordable housing activism, documenting the ways in which reformers, policy makers, and activists have fought to transform their city. A focus on current and future housing initiatives demonstrates how New Yorkers continue to promote subsidized housing as a way to achieve diversity, neighborhood stability, and social justice.
Artists both native to Nebraska and those traveling through have been struck by the vast land and sky of the prairies. This exhibition focuses on works that utilize large-scale formats to capture that seemingly limitless sensation as well as the intricacies that lie therein.
NO MOUNTAINS IN THE WAY, 40 YEARS LATE, KANSAS DOCUMENTARY PHOTOGRAPHY, WICHITA ART MUSEUM, KANSAS
September 12, 2015 - January 3, 2016
James Enyeart, Terry Evans, and Larry Schwarm--artists who have attained considerable achievement in the intervening decades--each examined particular aspects of the Kansas rural environment. Their collective visions combined to poetically reflect place, culture, and custom in Kansas.
|Juxtaposing tradition with innovation, this exhibition presents painting, photography, and video by artists from Israel, Holland, Canada, and the United States who build on, respond to, and transform the time-honored tradition of still life through the lens of the 21st century.|
May 1 - November 1, 2015.
Isibonelo/Evidence, is the most comprehensive museum exhibition to date in the United States devoted to the critically acclaimed South African artist. The show comprises eighty-seven pieces created between 2007 and 2014, including the renowned Faces and Phases series, an ongoing portrait project that documents the breadth of identities contained within the LGBTI communities of South Africa.
CURRENT GROUP EXHIBITIONS:
Storylines: Contemporary Art at the Guggenheim, New York, 5 June to 9 September
The Order of Things at The Walther Collection, Ulm, Germany through 9 October, 2015
Wellcome Collection's The Institute of Sexology, London through September 20, 2015 Read more.
RETROSPECTIVE AT MAXXI, ROME
May 28th - October 11th, 2015.
A major retrospective that frames, through six sections and over 70 works, the diverse themes or areas of research around which Olivo Barbieri has developed his artistic work. Photographs and films illustrate the photographer's career from the late 1970s to the present. Read more.
OLIVO BARBIERI, FOTOGRAFIA EUROPEA, REGGIO EMILIA
May 15 - July 26, 2015
Gathered from his travels through Europe, Japan, China, Cairo, and the US, the series ERSATZ LIGHTS represents Barbieri's night photography from the 1980s until now.