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Los Angeles

Cerritos College Art Gallery

Exhibition Detail
Simultaneous Inversions: Mirror Stage / Shadow Stage
Curated by: James MacDevitt
Fine Arts - 50
11110 Alondra Blvd
Norwalk, CA 90650


September 13th, 2010 - October 14th, 2010
Opening: 
September 14th, 2010 5:00 PM - 8:00 PM
 
Mother Diptych I (Related Series), Anthony GoicoleaAnthony Goicolea,
Mother Diptych I (Related Series),
2008, Graphite and Acrylic on Mylar (Negative) and C-Print (Positive), 23.5 x 19
© Courtesy of the Artist and Postmasters Gallery, NY
> QUICK FACTS
WEBSITE:  
http://www.cerritosgallery.com
NEIGHBORHOOD:  
san gabriel valley
EMAIL:  
info@cerritosgallery.com
PHONE:  
(562) 860-2451 x 2612
OPEN HOURS:  
Mondays (11AM-4PM, 5PM-7PM), Tuesdays (1PM-4PM, 5PM-7PM), Wednesdays (11AM-4PM), Thursdays (1PM-4PM)
SCHOOL ASSOCIATION:  
CA), Cerritos College (Norwalk
TAGS:  
photography, mixed-media, installation, conceptual, figurative, modern, sculpture
COST:  
Free, Parking $2
> DESCRIPTION

A tightly arranged three-person show in the small north gallery, SIMULTANEOUS INVERSIONS takes as its starting point the concept of tonally inverted reflections, playing upon the gestalt of the mutually defining phenomena of light and shadow. The works presented probe that fine line between an absent presence and a present absence, delving into issues as seemingly unrelated as the process of photographic reproduction, familial/national (dis)connections, Lacanian subject formation, and memento mori. Jenny Yurshansky’s theatrical installation piece literally sets the stage for this dialogue, offering a spot lit space for the viewer to gaze hopelessly into a semi-reflective portal. Anthony Goicolea’s contributions confront his own sense of dislocation from a family cohesion distant in both time and space, recreating old photographic portraits by hand, but in negative, of his parents from their childhood in Cuba. Ashley V Blalock’s shadow portraits also translate photographic images, firstly in crocheted textile panels, and secondly by using those panels to project the inversions of these diaphanous bodies on the gallery wall, becoming a living camera obscura.


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