Posts Tagged ‘Monica Salazar’

Hulda Rós Guðnadóttir

by MONA // June 8, 2018
For Hulda Rós Guðnadóttir the world is a community of people, including their surroundings and movements through time and space. She observes the patterns of…[read on]

Video // Ying Miao’s Chinternet Mash-Ups and Tech Abstraction

berlinartlink-yingmiao-video

Video by MONA productions – in Hong Kong // Tuesday, Apr. 12, 2016.

Ying Miao is a Chinese net artist whose practice largely takes place on what she refers to as the ‘Chinternet’–the heavily censored version of the Internet available in China. Miao explores creative possibilities in this reduced sphere of the Chinese web…[read on…]

Peaches

by Liz Feder // Jan. 31, 2013
A sauna and strap-ons? Electronic music-machines and ugly pink bathing suits? Hairy costumes and oversized acrylic necklaces? This is the studio visit that defies all others,…[read on]

Art Dubai 2012: BAL connects Berlin’s art scene to the U.A.E.

Art Dubai 2011

Blog post by Monica Salazar – in Berlin; Friday, Mar. 09, 2012.

On March 21th – 24th, BERLIN ART LINK will join the international art world at the 6th edition of Art Dubai; the regions leading fair which intersects the art scenes of the Middle East and South Asia. The fair attracted over 20, 000 visitors in 2011 with a curated program showing 74 galleries from 32 countries.
[read on…]


Sara Rahbar

by Monica Salazar // Nov. 15, 2011
Sara Rahbar, a mixed media artist based in New York, hails originally from Tehran, Iran. In 1981, a 5 year-old Rahbar fled with her family, travelling for over seven…[read on]

BAL and ICI present Project 35 at Soho House

Guy Ben-Ner - "Berkeleys Island"

article by Cate Smierciak – in Berlin; Tuesday, August 23, 2011.

In the age of fast, streaming internet video and ever-fewer, fledgling art cinemas bold enough to show video art, single-channel video work rarely finds itself publicly presented outside the gallery – perhaps wedged into the darkest corner, shielded from a din of chatting visitors by a flimsy curtain, or plopped into a cube within a cube, with passers by swinging in and out as dictated by interest or attention span…[read on…]