Professor Ragona’s essay discusses two of Brian Tolle’s projects, “Eureka” (2000) and “Levittown” (2009).
Month: January 2018
Mel Bochner is among the first eight artists selected by New York magazine to kick off their 50th anniversary. Over the course of the year, the magazine will rollout 50 artist-designed covers in a project titled “My New York.”
This exhibition takes a critical look into issues of feminist embodiment through technology, the ethics of the archive and preservation, and the Internet as a tenuous site of interaction, research, and discord.
“Independent Frames: American Experimental Animation in the 1970s and 1980s” examines the work of a group of American artists who approached film through independently-produced, frame-by-frame animations in the 1970s and ’80s.
Professor Smith debuts a new series of sculptural installations responding to the rise of white nationalism in “Be Not Still: Living in Uncertain Times (Part I),” on view January 27 – May 27.
In exploration of holding the truth in your hands, “Recollection” visualizes the idea of a microcosm, and the importance of constructing truth. The works in this show are built from the artists’ interpretation of fact.
“Emigration-Immigration-Migration: Five Photographic Perspectives” is a civic engagement project that uses photographic imagery to document the faces and experiences of multiple generations of immigrants and their descendants.
As part of the Slamdance Film Festival in Park City, Utah, Professor Washko’s work “The Game: The Game” will be included in the showcase DIG (Digital, Interactive & Gaming).
Prof. Shimoyama’s painting “Finesse” is part of a group show at Columbia University from January 16 through February 14.
Alisha Wormsley investigates collective memory and the synchronicity of time, specifically through the stories of women of color. Working with communities around the world, she fosters artistic engagement and celebrates identities. Her project “There Art Black People in the Future” has been shown around the country on billboards, in museums, and at other public venues.