Blog entry by Devon Elise Atkins – in Berlin; Wednesday, Feb. 16, 2011.
Everyone has different ideas about what happens when we die, every culture a different way of mourning or celebrating the life we have lived. A Wake
opened to coincide with the Mexican tradition Lo Dia de los Muertos, or The Day of the Dead, and explores death and the afterlife from various perspectives in moving images.
This Wednesday, November 30th, the launch of Romeo Alaeff’s newest publication, I’ll Be Dead By The Time You Read This, will be celebrated in New York City at Power House Arena. The animal characters, originally born out of Alaeff’s Evolution of Despair series, are paired with darkly humorous text allowing the viewer to…[read on…]
Blog entry by Florence Reidenbach – in Berlin; Saturday, Nov. 12, 2011.
Yayoi Kusama had a vision from early on, and expressed it using a lot of different mediums, from paintings, to sculptures, and then through live art…
Blog entry by Nico Andersson – in Berlin; Saturday, July 30, 2011.
Artists that have been based in Berlin for 3 years or more are now being offered the opportunity to be inspired by living in a new culture, with funding from the state. The list of destinations to apply for are located in various international countries including Asia, Europe and the U.S.A. Application for this unique creative opportuniy is open to artists in the fine arts, video or photography field.
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Blog entry by Katy Diamond Hamer – in Berlin; Thursday, July 21, 2011.
In his first ever solo exhibition in Berlin, New York based multi-media artist Cory Arcangel; Here Comes Everybody is currently on view at the Hamburger Bahnhof museum in Berlin until August 28th, 2011. Cory is also participating in an exhibit at The Whitney Museum of American Art in New York and has a growing international presence within the contemporary art/video community.
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Blog Entry by Adam Roche – in Berlin; Tuesday, March 15, 2011.
Examines the theme of love through the lenses of gender, probably as established and enforced since the 1979 islamic revolution in Iran. In her two- channel video work, Fervor, 2000, Neshat seems not only to highlight the frustration and helplessness of Iranian women in this paridigm, but also to demonstrate how the negative view of love within the revolutionary culture affects the natural human feelings. [view all images…]