Artforum International

An international contemporary art magazine covering sculpture, painting, mixed media, and installation works, as well as architecture, music, and popular culture. Includes artist interviews and reviews of individual artists and/or galleries; reviews of fi

Articles from Vol. 46, No. 10, Summer

5th Berlin Biennial Various Venues
THE BIENNIAL FORMAT may exert a more decisive influence on the field of contemporary art than any other kind of exhibition today, but such shows are also regularly criticized on account of their instrumentalization in the service of both cultural and...
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Alberto Garutti; Galleria Massimo Minini
Looking like large metal notice boards such as factories used to have, Alberto Garurti's new works are digital prints (mostly quite large--up to nearly ten feet wide) in pale industrial colors and covered with patterns formed by a single long unbroken...
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A New Novel
IF ONLY IN THE SPIRIT of rhetorical gamesmanship, it seems entirely worthwhile to ask whether the concept of the avant-garde, or neo-avant-garde, is not totally irrelevant when it comes to discussions of artistic production today--even if considered...
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Angelo Filomeno; Galerie Lelong
Opulent symbolism does not equal erudition, but in the world of contemporary art we sometimes let things slide. We allow baroque excess to stand in for meaning, symbols to become trademarks that suggest generic "significance." A diamond-encrusted skull...
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Art of Authenticity; Catherine Wood on "Our Literal Speed"
CHAIRING A TALK at the Frieze Art Fair in London in 2006, art historian and critic Claire Bishop observed that the live panel discussion had, in recent years, replaced performance art as the home of "authenticity." Paradoxically, her comment put into...
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Ashley Bickerton; Lehmann Maupin
Ashley Bickerton's art has always operated within a dialectic of moralism and depravity. His paintings of open-shirted, liquor-swilling Caucasian tourists partying with voluptuous hula girls read as explicit--even dogmatic--condemnations of excess,...
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Bidden City; Sean Keller on the Beijing Olympics
THE OLYMPIC GAMES as we know them were born out of a late-nineteenth-century marriage of classical mythology and political science fiction. They decree that every four years all the nations of the world will set aside their political struggles and...
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Blake Rayne; Miguel Abreu Gallery
In planning the Blue Tower, a luxury-condominium complex on Manhattan's Lower East Side, Bernard Tschumi Architects faced, according to the firm's website, a particular challenge: "to create an original architectural statement while simultaneously...
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Brian Jungen; Casey Kaplan Gallery
What separates true artistic development from mere rehashing? At what point should we expect established artists to move beyond the ideas that brought them their initial success? Brian Jungen's second solo exhibition at Casey Kaplan Gallery prompted...
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Bruce Nauman; Sperone Westwater
Bruce Nauman's recent exhibition at Sperone Westwater was introduced by Untitled (Study for Slow Angle Walk [Beckett Walk]), 1968-69, a small, diagrammatic pencil drawing in which lines and arcs of various densities are interspersed with arrows, circles,...
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Carroll Dunham; Skarstedt Gallery
Carroll Dunham would have been accorded serious consideration for membership in the first Postminimalist generation on the basis of the remarkable paintings in this recent revisitation were it not for the fact of his youth--or his seeming youth--since,...
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Christian Vind; Silkeborg Kunstmuseum
"Tegn og underage gerninger (En Silkeborg for talkning)" Strange Deeds [A Silkeborg Interpretation]) was a special kind of solo show, taking the form of a tribute to Asger Jorn (1914-73). The artist Christian Vind assumed the role of curator and "embedded...
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Citizen Hamilton
We rarely associate the Independent Group, much less Pop art, with political commitment, yet politics has been a persistent concern of Richard Hamilton's work for fifty years. "Protest Pictures," an exhibition on view at Inverleith House in Edinburgh...
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Clement Rodzielski; Cardenas Bellanger
Artists like twenty-nine-year-old Clement Rodzielski, who hails from the French Southwest and went to school in Paris, may signal a new direction in France today. Their work, which employs methods on hand consistent with conceptual content, is a welcome...
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Contributors
ANDREA FRASER is a Los Angeles-based performance and video artist who has been exhibiting her work since the mid-'80s. A member of the feminist group the V-Girls from 1986 to 1996, she has performed solo at the New Museum of Contemporary Art, New York...
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Craig Mulholland; Various Venues
Scottish artist Craig Mulholland's eloquent new series "Grandes et Petites Machines," 2006-2008, spanned three Glasgow venues--Sorcha Dallas gallery, the Mackintosh Gallery at the Glasgow School of Art, and the Glasgow Film Theatre--before touring...
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Double Projection
IT IS HARDLY SURPRISING that Alain Robbe-Grillet should have moved from his particular conception and practice of the French New Novel to the cinema. In literary works such as The Voyeur (1955) and Jealousy (1957), this nouveau romancier delighted...
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Eleanor Antin; Ronald Feldman Fine Arts
That Helen of Troy had a face beautiful enough to launch a thousand ships is a myth so often reiterated that it may as well be true. Interpretations of the rest of her story are more divergent: She was a true innocent, abducted by Paris against her...
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Emanuel Nassar; Galeria Millan
Emanuel Nassar grew up in Belem, capital of the state of Para in the north of Brazil, part of the Amazon region, and he continues to live there as well as in Sao Paulo. Celebrated as one of the major figures in contemporary Brazilian art, Nassar consistently...
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Floriano Vecchi; the Italian Academy for Advanced Studies in America, Casa Italiana, Columbia University
The name Floriano Vecchi is less than familiar these days, yet he played an intriguing and significant role in the evolution of Abstract Expressionism and, even more unexpectedly, in that of Pop art as well. In 1953, Vecchi partnered with Richard Miller...
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Gilda Williams on Daniel Silver
MUCH OF LONDON-BASED SCULPTOR Daniel Silver's work occupies an in-between state--between complete and incomplete, between handmade and mass-produced, between artistic object and castoff. For an exhibition at Ibid Projects in London this past winter,...
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"Greenwashing": Fondazione Sandretto Re Rebaudengo
Greenwashing, according to Wikipedia, means "misleading consumers regarding the environmental practices of a company or the environmental benefits of a product or service." "Greenwashing. Environment: Perils, Promises and Perplexities," curated by...
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Guillermo Perez Villalta; Galeria Soledad Lorenzo
Though he has faithfully practiced painting for thirty-five years, Guillermo Perez Villalta considers himself a conceptual artist. Painting is, for him, the simplest and most direct way to convey ideas about art, representation, and the task of the...
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Guilty Pleasures; Meredith Martin on the Rococo
AROUND 1720, the French artist Jean-Antoine Watteau painted a signboard for his dealer's shop that depicted an idealized view of the gallery on Paris's Pont Notre-Dame. Downplaying its commercial status, Watteau portrayed the shop as a setting for...
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Hans Josephsohn; Museum Fur Moderne Kunst
Hans Josephsohn's life began, as the sculptor describes in a recent documentary film by Matthias Kalin and Laurin Merz, on the day he left Germany in 1937, at the age of seventeen. As a Jew, he was compelled to emigrate, leaving his parents behind--he...
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Heimo Zobernig; Friedrich Petzel Gallery
Heimo Zobernig's recent exhibition at Friedrich Petzel Gallery was his solo debut there, but it was not the first time that the Austrian artist had paraded his naked body about: His 1996 show at the Renaissance Society in Chicago featured Nr. 12, 1996,...
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Helen Mirra; Galerie Nordenhake
In her installation Quarry (all works 2007), Helen Mirra uses her laconic touch to map a phenomenal expedition across time. Her means are modest: Handsome chunks of breccia, amphibolite, and serpentine rocks, collected above the Arctic Circle, nest...
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In Reflection; Andrew Hultkrans on the Glass House Conversations
PHILIP JOHNSON is welcoming houseguests again, if only as (g)host emeritus. Since last summer, the Glass House (1949)-Johnson's master's thesis and country home in New Canaan, Connecticut--has been opened to the great unwashed via guided tours, thanks...
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In the Weave of Reason: TONY OURSLER and Mike Kelley on David Askevold (1940-2008)
MY PERSONAL COSMOLOGY of Conceptualism starts with snakes: David Askevold's Kepler's Music of the Spheres Played by Six Snakes, 1971-74, to be exact. As a student at CalArts in 1977, a time when the art department was known for its Conceptual slant--in...
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Into the Labyrinth
WITH THE PASSING of French novelist Alain Robbe-Grillet this winter, the world of postmodern literature lost one of its first (and last) great innovators-- one whose influence extended irrevocably into the realms of theory, film, and art (and particularly...
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Jimmy De Sana; Wilkinson Gallery
Taken when the American photographer Jimmy De Sana (1950-1990) was between the ages of just twenty and twenty-two, the small, black-and-white images in 101 Nudes, 1972, seem to document simultaneously this talented artist's fumbling discoveries in...
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Joao Maria Gusmao and Pedro Paiva: Galeria Do Torreao Nascente Da Cordoaria Nacional
Joao Maria Gusmao and Pedro Paiva's practice has gained considerable attention on the Portuguese art scene in recent years, thanks in part to its unusual subject matter. Their projects explore intellectual references such as the existential philosophical...
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John Phillips; Tony Wight Gallery
The coupling of clear form with an at times confused figure-ground relationship is a hallmark of John Phillips's oils. In this recent exhibition of nine new works, the artist's newly introduced battle was between cranked-up color and striations of...
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Jordan Kantor; Ratio 3 Gallery
How much do we have to know about the backstory of a work of art in order to understand and appreciate it? Jordan Kantor's enigmatic paintings seem to pose this question explicitly, by challenging viewers' expectations about the mediation of images....
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Jordi Bernado; Galeria Senda
This small, impeccable show complemented and updated "World Wide Works 1993-2007," the comprehensive survey of Jordi Bernado's work presented at the Centre d'Art la Panera in Lleida in 2007. At Galeria Senda's exhibition, Bernado showed new photographs...
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Josiah McElheny; Moderna Museet
The crafts should perhaps be thought of as the work of "citizen artisans" who manipulate clay, metal, thread, or glass with consummate skill to create exceptional objects out of common materials. The hard-worn distinction between fine-art elitism and...
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Just a Gigolo; James Quandt on the Films of Jacques Nolot
IN THE FILMS OF JACQUES NOLOT, weakness of the flesh implies bodily decline as much as unbidden desire. Nolot's unflinching camera looks with equal asperity and tenderness on the corpse of an old woman with its hairless vagina, spreading breasts, and...
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Katy Moran; Andrea Rosen Gallery
Katy Moran's solo debut at Andrea Rosen Gallery proved as "riveting" as the press release trumpeted, despite the fact that nobody could quite agree on what her abstract paintings are about, where they come from, or what they finally depict. Brushed...
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Knots
ALAIN ROBBE-GRILLET ABUNDANTLY wrote and spoke in the margins of his novels--giving interviews, writing articles, even inserting self-referential mirrors into the novels themselves. He used metadis-course the way photographers use captions, in order...
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Liar, Liar
I HAVE NO ILLUSIONS about being able to control how the "Pictures" show I organized at Artists Space in 1977 will be understood historically, but for the record I did not, as Richard Prince claims in "Richard Prince Talks to Steve Lafreniere" [March...
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Loris Greaud; Palaais De Tokyo
In Loris Greaud's work, what is on display is only ever the tip of the iceberg. Likewise, the artist is merely the figurehead for a gigantic production system involving collaborations with architect-designers (with two of whom the artist has founded...
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Louis Camnitzer; Alexander Grey Associates
The Texas Department of Criminal Justice has made public the last words of all death row inmates executed since 1982. The statements are published, with a chilling evocation of social networking sites, in the online profile of each offender. Generally,...
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Lucas Samaras; PACEWILDENSTEIN
Self-proclaimed "urban hermit" Lucas Samaras is well known for his innumerable self-portraits. Some of these are photographs, most are paintings, but perhaps the most famous is his series "Photo Transformations," 1973-76, which was made by manipulating...
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Manon; Helmhaus
The title of this show, "Manon--A Person," suggested that the artist's first retrospective was not meant simply to gather works but that instead, through works and documents, a woman, a whole human being, was being presented--and indeed, this was the...
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Maria Lassnig; Talks about Her Exhibition at the Serpentine Gallery in London
THE ART-HISTORICAL CATEGORY of "late work," which emerged around the end of the eighteenth century, has itself begun to show signs of age. Strictly speaking, the kind of major, self-contained phase of artistic production defined by the term is carried...
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Marina Ballo-Charmet; Alessandro De March
Artists working in photography often adopt an analytical method in order to filter out the chance nature of the moment and arrive at the substance of a subject. Marina Ballo-Charmet makes use of what might be described as an "encyclopedic" system,...
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Mark Van Yetter and Matt Hoyt: Dispatch
Dispatch, a small Chinatown gallery established in 2007 by regular collaborators Howie Chen and Gabrielle Giattino, presents itself with formidable seriousness: "Dispatch offers a model for curatorial production: an office for receiving and originating...
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Martha Wilson; Mitchell Algus Gallery
Martha Wilson is best known as the founding director of Franklin Furnace, the archive and performance institution that has been a necessary part of the New York art world since 1976. Considerably less familiar is her work as a Conceptual artist in...
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Massimo Vitali; Bonni Benrubi Gallery
In an 1867 letter to a friend, Eugene Boudin bemoaned an influx of vacationers to his native Normandy coast, writing, "This beach at Trouville which used to be my delight, now ... seems like a frightful masquerade. One would have to be a genius to...
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McDermott & McGough; Irish Museum of Modern Art
Using obsolete printing techniques and an 8 x10" camera, David McDermott and Peter McGough in the 1980s and '90s, made photographs that look like they were produced a century ago. This display of 120 small pictures in four rooms, newly decorated for...
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Memo from Turner; Jonathan Crary on J. M. W. Turner
IN RECENT DECADES, the occasion of a major Turner exhibition has invariably elicited outpourings of admiring, even marveling commentary on the artist's work, and the response to the current traveling retrospective--soon to open at the Metropolitan...
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Memory Has Become More Important to Me over the Past Few Years. the outside World Impinges on Us So Much Today That It Has Become Almost Impossible to Depict Anything Else
OVER THE YEARS, I have been involved with a lot of isms. They don't simply disappear, of course, but are somehow still present even in my most recent pictures. I am, so to speak, eclectic within my own oeuvre, selecting things from the various isms...
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Michael Ned Holte on Alice Konitz
THE GLENDALE FREEWAY, a short section of California State Route 2, is relatively underused by Los Angeles standards and terminates abruptly at the threshold between the neighborhoods of Echo Park and Silver Lake. Originally built in the 1950s as part...
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Michael Piazza; Gahlberg Gallery, College of Dupage
Michael Piazza's death in 2006 robbed Chicago of one of its most persistent cultural and social activists, an artist and teacher who believed that creativity could be a corrective and redemptive force with the potential to ameliorate the conditions...
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Michael Riley; Art Gallery of New South Wales
By the time of his death in 2004, at the age of forty-four, Michael Riley was one of the leading proponents of identity politics in Australian art. A documentary photographer and filmmaker who saw himself as Aboriginal first and as an artist second,...
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"Mimesis": Extra City
Anselm Franke, one of the curators of this year's Manifesta, has been the director of Extra City, a contemporary art center established in Antwerp in 2003, since 2006. In the exhibition guide for "Mimesis," which he recently organized, Franke explains...
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Muzi Quawson; Yossi Milo Gallery
From the recent blockbusters Knocked Up and Juno to the media hounding of Katie Holmes and Suri Cruise, America seems to be in the grip of a strange obsession with young mothers. Muzi Quawson's first solo show in New York invoked this fascination through...
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New Monuments; Keller Easterling on Norman Foster's Crystal Island
IF YOU E-MAIL Norman Foster's London-based architecture firm to request information about his design for Crystal Island, a project recently approved for construction in Moscow, you will receive, with no accompanying note, a terse list of "facts and...
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Nico Muhly; New York-Based Composer Nico Muhly Has Worked with Composers Ranging from Philip Glass to Bjork, and Has Written Pieces for the American Ballet Theatre and the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. His Compositions Have Debuted at Venues Such as New York's Carnegie Hall, the Whitney Museum of American Art, and the Kitchen. Mothertongue, His Second Album, Will Be Released in July
1. LUISE BOURGEOIS (TATE MODERN, LONDON) First of all, she is ninety-five years old, which is incredible. Second, this survey was the most expensive art show I have ever been to; it was ten pounds and worth every penny. I have always found Bourgeois's...
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Of Another Order
SHORTLY BEFORE he passed away, Alain Robbe-Grillet was still thumbing his nose at society. His last published work, Un Roman sentimental (A Sentimental Novel, 2007), which he called a "fairy tale for adults," describes young schoolgirls subjected to...
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Olafur Eliasson; San Francisco Museum of Modern Art and Museum of Modern Art/P.S. 1 Contemporary Art Center, New York
MOST SOLO EXHIBITIONS require little explanation of why or how they came to be. Their logic inevitably seems to fit some well-established category: There is the midcareer survey or the full-dress retrospective, or the show that concentrates on a single...
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One and All One; Howard Singerman on Sherrie Levine and the Mother of Us All
FROM THE BEGINNING, Sherrie Levine's work has been about names and how to count them. Depending on how one took her early appropriations, they seemed to promise a practice without origins or names and, as Craig Owens wrote, without "the paternal rights...
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Past Imperfect; Nikki Columbus on Home Works IV in Beirut
IN THE PAST FEW YEARS, group shows of Middle Eastern artists have become increasingly frequent in the West: This spring, "Les Inquiets" (The Anxious) took place at the Centre Pompidou in Paris; last year saw "In Focus," three interrelated shows in...
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Paulette Phillips; Diaz Contemporary
ENTREZ LENTEMENT. That warning is accompanied, in Paulette Phillips's prints Knock Knock One, Two, and Three (all works 2008), by images of overlapping photographs depicting a building's interior. Blurred details and small holes in each of these suggest...
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Peripheral Visions; Jessica Morgan on between Bridges and London's Alternative Spaces
ALONG WITH THE ARRIVAL of the supersize gallery in London, the past few years have witnessed the opening of a handful of galleries that barely warrant the term space, given that they are so entirely lacking in square footage. For example, Ancient &...
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"Phantom Sightings: Art after the Chicano Movement"
IN 1972, under cover of night, three members of Asco, the Chicano conceptual-art collective from East Los Angeles, tagged the Los Angeles County Museum of Art with their last names. The work was prompted, so the story goes, when a LACMA curator told...
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Phil Bender; the Laboratory of Art and Ideas at Belmar
Phil Bender might best be described as a pure assemblagist, his art being derived wholly from collecting and ordering. The term assemblage typically denotes work constructed from found objects that have been manipulated or recombined, but Bender's...
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Procedural Matters; Andrea Fraser on the Art of Micheal Asher
I PURCHASED MICHAEL ASHER'S Writings 1973-1983 on Works 1969-1979 soon after it was published in 1983. At the time, it was the most expensive book I had ever bought. I read it from cover to cover and made lots of notes in the margins. It had a profound...
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Ram Rahman; Lalit Kala Akademi
A huge, buff bodybuilder flexes his muscles as three delighted, scantily clad female acrobats applaud: These painted figures hover on a billboard above a wall built of corrugated iron sheeting, across which are lettered the words gents urinal. The...
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Rites of Silence; Johanna Burton on the Art of Wade Guyton
JUST WHO DOES HE THINK HE IS? Poised in front of Wade Guyton's work, admirers and detractors alike often find themselves asking the same question. It's not so much a query regarding the artist's character--though of course it's partially that, too--but...
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Rough Ride; Amy Taubin on Ken Jacobs
IN 2006, KEN JACOBS took a one-minute film produced in 1903 by Thomas Edison and made of it an infernal machine. The title of the Edison film is Razzle Dazzle. Jacobs calls his version Razzle Dazzle: The Lost World. The subtitle refers to the world...
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Stefan Bruggemann; Kunsthalle Bern
I can't explain AND I won't even TRY. This polemically pointed statement, affixed to a wall in the Kunsthalle in big shiny black vinyl letters, read like a challenge to the critic preparing to review Stefan Bruggemann's show. This linguistic gesture...
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Stephen Barker; Bernard Toale Gallery
Beginning with "Night Swimming," 1999, a series of grainy photographs documenting the murky corners of Manhattan's gay sex clubs, Stephen Barker has focused his camera on the eroticism of anonymous desire. His latest project, "The Archivist's Wig,"...
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Susan MacWilliam; Jack the Pelican Presents
Artists who employ inherently intriguing subject matter set themselves a knotty challenge: how to avoid that fascination becoming the be-all and end-all of their work, leaving any individual twist looking superficial or superfluous next to its inspiration....
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Susan Philipsz; Tanya Bonakdar Gallery
Many artists who use appropriation do so as a strategy for ironic commentary, parody, or critical reflection. Susan Philipsz is not among them. The reason has to do with her medium as much as her attitude: The forty-three-year-old Scottish artist is...
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The Ends of the Parabola: Kevin Pratt on Sanford Kwinter's Far from Equilibrium
FAR FROM EQUILIBRIUM: ESSAYS ON TECHNOLOGY AND DESIGN CULTURE, BY SANFORD KWINTER. BARCELONA/NEW YORK: ACTAR, 2008. 196 PAGES. $33. WIDELY RECOGNIZED in academic circles as an architectural polymath, Sanford Kwinter is famous among students for...
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The Geometry of the Pressant
THE OBITUARIES Alain Robbe-Grillet received in the British press depicted him as a significant but ultimately eccentric novelist, whose work forswore any attempt to he "believable" or to engage with the real world in a "realistic" way. In taking this...
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The New Yorker; Depbrah Solomon Speaks with Peter Schjeldahl
DEBORAH SOLOMON SPEAKS WITH PETER SCHJELDAHL DEBORAH SOLOMON: Your new book is, in fact, your fourth collection of criticism, and you have been reviewing contemporary art with only minor interruptions since 1965-probably longer than anyone else...
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Thomas Scheibitz; Camden Arts Centre
Writing about Thomas Scheibitz nearly a decade ago, my thought was that he was quintessentially a painter. His recent exhibition in London, "About 90 Elements/TOD IM DSCHUNGEL (Death in the Jungle)," a version of which was originally staged at the...
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Toby Ziegler; Patrick Painter Inc
Hovering before visitors to British artist Toby Ziegler's recent US solo debut was True North (all works 2007), one of several sculptures made by joining planes of corrugated cardboard into faceted, volumetric forms. Painted white and suspended from...
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Traveling Images
IT IS THE SHEER VERSATILITY and multiplicity of global media--the circulatory flux of images, their supple and instantaneous distribution networks--that render the task of documentary filmmaking today more fraught than ever. Or so argues the Berlin-based...
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Wally Hedrick; the Box
The first and most monumental of numerous black monochromes featured in this timely and well-edited survey of works by Wally Hedrick, who died in 2003 at the age of seventy-five, is War Room, 1967-68/2002, a massive volume enclosed on four sides by...
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Warren Neidich; Galerie Magnus Muller
Warren Neidich's recent solo show in Berlin, "Each Rainbow Must Retain the Chromatic Signature, it ...," comprised a triad of painting, sculpture, and installation that playfully pointed out the conditions of perception and the ways it can be manipulated...
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Whitney Biennial; Whitney Museum of American Art, New York
IN AMY GRANAT AND DREW HEITZLER'S 2007 double-screen film, T.S.O.Y.W., on view in the 2008 Whitney Biennial, a motorcyclist travels from Robert Smithson's Spiral Jetty, on the banks of the Great Salt Lake, to the Mojave Desert. But the primary sense...
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Will Yackulic; Gregory Lind Gallery
The ten works on paper in Will Yackulic's second solo show at Gregory Lind Gallery have a motif in common: one or two spheres that float in the composition's upper center. In some of the pieces, these are positioned above undulating patterns that suggest...
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