ArtSlant - Recently added en-us 40 Farrell Brickhouse, Ariel Dill, Sarah Faux, Clint Jukkala, Jess Willa Wheaton - Edward Thorp Gallery - October 29th - December 5th <p>Group show of painters exploring the relationship between form and meaning.</p> Fri, 09 Oct 2015 18:02:55 +0000 Group Show - The Lodge Gallery - October 14th - October 28th <p>Art in Odd Places (AiOP) presents&nbsp;<em>Art in Odd Places: RECALLed,</em>&nbsp;an exhibition organized by&nbsp;<strong>Caitlin Crews</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Claire Demere</strong>, and&nbsp;<strong>Ikechukwu Casmir Onyewuenyi</strong>&nbsp;with Art in Odd Places curators&nbsp;<strong>Kendal Henry</strong>&nbsp;and&nbsp;<strong>Sara Reisman</strong>. The exhibition features a selection of artworks by artists participating in this year&rsquo;s anniversary festival&ndash;&ndash;<em>RECALL&ndash;&ndash;</em>and is accompanied by a publicly accessible archive with current and past artists&rsquo; documentation.</p> <p class="p1">The two week run of&nbsp;<em>Art in Odd Places: RECALLed</em>&nbsp;includes numerous evenings of special programming and performances from participating artists in this year&rsquo;s festival.&nbsp;The show aims to manifest the past and future of AiOP through its archival component, which&nbsp;will continue past the exhibition as an ongoing repository for Art in Odd Places&rsquo;&nbsp;history. &nbsp;</p> <p class="p1">Featuring:&nbsp;<strong>BAMteam</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Isidro Blasco</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Dennis Redmoon Darkeem</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Nicholas Fraser</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>John Craig Freeman</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Ghana ThinkTank</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Monika Goetz</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Johannes Rantapuska &amp; Milja Havas</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Terry Hardy</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Leah Harper</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Linda Hesh</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Sam Jablon</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Liz Linden</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>LuLu LoLo</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>L Mylott Manning</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Carolina Mayorga</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Jenny Polak</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Sasha Sumner &amp; Nick Porcaro</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Tim Thyzel</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Marieke Warmelink &amp; Domenique Himmelsbach de Vries</strong>,&nbsp;<strong>Brooks Wenzel</strong></p> Fri, 09 Oct 2015 16:22:20 +0000 Nanda Vigo - Sperone Westwater - October 30th - December 22nd Thu, 08 Oct 2015 21:03:47 +0000 - Sperone Westwater - October 30th - December 22nd Thu, 08 Oct 2015 21:02:46 +0000 Andy Goldsworthy - Galerie Lelong - October 22nd - December 5th <p>New York, NY, September 22, 2015 - Galerie Lelong is pleased to present Andy Goldsworthy: Leaning into the Wind, an exhibition of photographs and films juxtaposing Goldsworthy&rsquo;s raw, early days of exploration of action and process with never-before-seen works from the last three years that return to the focus on the artist&rsquo;s use of his body. The artist will be present for the opening reception on Thursday, October 22 from 6-8pm.<br />For Goldsworthy, the use of his own body has been an essential part of his practice since the beginning of his career, yet this is an aspect that has not been as shown or published as widely as many of his other ephemeral works. Actions such as throwing, spitting, and burying himself can be traced to the earliest days of Goldsworthy&rsquo;s art-making practice, and have re-emerged in the last few years with a new power and frequency. For the first time in five years, Goldsworthy has produced a full body of photographic and film works that will fill the main gallery. The new works will be shown in relation to vintage work (1970s/1980s), presented in the side gallery, many of which will be on view for the first time and will comprise the most extensive selection shown to date.<br />In both the vintage and new works, Goldsworthy&rsquo;s use of his body is a form of education, learning by touch in order to understand his materials. He does not have a pre-planned or intended outcome but is instead motivated by the process itself. Goldsworthy said in reflection of his early work: &ldquo;When I began working outside, I had to establish instincts and feelings for Nature&hellip; I needed a physical link before a personal approach and relationship could be formed. I splashed in water, covered myself in mud, went barefoot and woke with the dawn.&rdquo; Many of the basic tenets of Goldsworthy&rsquo;s practice formed in this early period are centered on the development of an intimate and physical relationship with nature and the importance of process. Early on, photographs were not his intention, but rather a medium to record his investigation and process, but over time, the use of the camera became essential to his exploration.<br />In recent years, Goldsworthy has used his body with a new energy and ability to go deeper into his practice. Goldsworthy&rsquo;s new work sees the artist spitting, entering a stone, and engaging in an uneasy hedge crawl, among other actions, that further explore his relationship with nature. In each work, Goldsworthy seeks to tap into an energy that is met with a resistance, a new set of problems, and friction that Goldsworthy encounters in all of<br />his work. The points of tension&mdash;the unknown&mdash;drive the creative investigation. It is exactly this resistance, inherent in the act of the making the work, that informs all of Goldsworthy&rsquo;s practice, including his sculptural works. The photographs and films of this exhibition document the process of his experimental way into his work.<br />Since his last exhibition at Galerie Lelong in 2010, Goldsworthy has completed numerous public and private commissions including: Stone Sea at the St. Louis Art Museum, St. Louis, Missouri; Path and Rising Stone at the Albright Knox Art Gallery, Buffalo, New York; Strangler Cairn at the Conondale Range Great Walk, Conondale National Park, Queensland, Australia; and Wood Line at The Presidio, San Francisco, California. On October 1, Goldsworthy will be honored by Storm King Art Center, home of the artist&rsquo;s celebrated Storm King Wall. Abrams Books recently published Andy Goldsworthy: Ephemeral Works 2004-2014. Goldsworthy is currently in production of a new film with renowned director, Thomas Riedelsheimer, following the acclaimed 2001 documentary of Goldsworthy, Rivers &amp; Tides. The artist was born in Cheshire, England in 1956, and is based in Scotland.</p> Thu, 08 Oct 2015 18:47:35 +0000 Richard Smith - Flowers Gallery NY - October 15th - November 14th <p>Flowers Gallery is pleased to announce an exhibition of Richard Smith&rsquo;s Kite Paintings, bringing together works from the 1970s and 1980s in the most comprehensive presentation of Kite Paintings in the United States since&nbsp;1978.</p> <p>Smith&rsquo;s Kite Paintings worked to redefine notions of the &lsquo;edge&rsquo; of painting, as the artist rejected the limitations of the traditional rectangular canvas support. Drawn edge and physical edge are combined and allocated equal weight in Smith&rsquo;s examination of the surface, revealing a new visual language of&nbsp;representation.</p> <p>The exhibition will also include a series of works on paper and preparatory models for the Kite Paintings, illuminating Smith&rsquo;s inventive working process. The show is accompanied by a new full-color catalogue with an essay by American Art Historian and Critic Barbara Rose, who has previously written the catalogue for Smith&rsquo;s seminal Seven Exhibitions 1961 - 75 at Tate&nbsp;Gallery.</p> Thu, 08 Oct 2015 17:32:34 +0000 Brea Souders - Bruce Silverstein Gallery - October 29th - December 23rd <p>Bruce Silverstein Gallery is pleased to present <em>Hole in the Curtain</em>, the gallery&rsquo;s second solo show of new works by Brea Souders. The exhibition is comprised of portraits and abstract compositions that further Souders&rsquo; interest in fragmented narratives, the inchoate versus the known, and the fitful effects of time. Distinct from the symbolic portraits comprising her <em>Counterforms</em> series, in this new work Souders taps into the burlesque of humanity, depicting characters that blur the line between biographical and fictive.</p> <p>Souders creates her latest works with bleach, photographic chemistry and watercolors using unexposed film emulsion as a substrate. Souders writes, &ldquo;I approach the emulsion as a vulnerable skin, subject to constant transformation. I was drawn to work with it because of this changeable quality.&rdquo; Consistent with her earlier project, <em>Film Electric</em>, these images record a fleeting materiality. The bleach and chemistry rapidly degrade the film, and are thus a purposeful incubator of chance occurrences--fissures in emulsion, selective lightening, bored holes, color shifts, breached borders.</p> <p>While in process, Souders&rsquo; works exist in a state of timed decline that serves as a metaphor for the nature of both our physical bodies and our memories of people and events. At a moment when artists are grappling with human beings&rsquo; succumbing to a digital world, Souders turns her attention to a fundamental aspect of the human experience: how we connect as individuals. Souders&rsquo; portraits demonstrate a humorously expressive quality, yet as with her earlier work, there exists a weight in the pictures that is apparent in their dark spaces, in the various rents in the emulsion that open up to what looks like a wide starry sky.</p> Wed, 07 Oct 2015 21:10:25 +0000 Richard Galpin - Cristin Tierney Gallery - October 29th - December 12th <p>Cristin Tierney Gallery is pleased to present <strong><em>Slow Boom</em></strong><em>, </em>an exhibition of new works by <strong>Richard Galpin</strong><em>. </em>A reception will be held on Thursday, October 29th, from 6:00 to 8:00 pm to mark Galpin&rsquo;s first solo exhibition with the gallery. The artist will be present.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>In&nbsp;<em>Slow Boom</em>, a phalanx of metal structures creeps across the gallery walls. Nicknamed "crawlers," these radiating strips of steel form the artist's most recent investigations of urban growth. Assembled from actual building materials, the works have been hand-painted and precisely arranged to suggest two omnipresent features of construction: cranes and scaffolding. The crawlers, which can be configured in an infinite number of variations, expand or contract to fill available space. They evoke both the dynamic energy of a bustling metropolis, and the movement of an active construction site. Similar to the way cities are shaped by rapid cycles of growth and destruction, Galpin's installation is a living organism that thrives with change.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p><em>Slow Boom</em> invites comparison with early 20th century avant-garde movements that evolved in response to sociopolitical upheaval. Significant influences are British Vorticists David Bomberg and Edward Wadsworth, who represented the modern urban environment of World War I-era Britain. A preoccupation with truth to materials, or <em>Faktura</em>, and spatial presence, or <em>Tektonika</em>, also connects Galpin to the legacy of Constructivism. Like these artists before him, Galpin acts as an urban anthropologist, exploring the social implications of modernity, fragmented city life, and accelerated change. His use of industrial materials provokes discourse on construction's cultural associations, and his interpretation of the form and movement of machinery draws attention to the performativity of labor.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>Richard Galpin (b. 1975, Cambridgeshire, UK) holds a BA from the University of the West of England and a MA from Goldsmiths College (2001). Solo exhibitions include Franklin Art Works, Minneapolis, MN; Brancolini Grimaldi Arte Contemporanea, Rome; Galeria Leme, S&atilde;o Paulo; Roebling Hall, New York, NY; and Hales Gallery, London. Galpin's work can be found in the collections of many esteemed institutions, including the British Government Art Collection, UK; British Museum, UK; Victoria &amp; Albert Museum, UK; Zabludowicz Art Trust, London; and Deutsche Bank Collection, UK. In 2010, he completed a public commission, <em>Viewing Station</em>, for the High Line in New York City. Galpin lives and works in London.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>For any inquiries, please contact Candace Moeller at 212.594.0550 or</p> Wed, 07 Oct 2015 20:23:43 +0000 Lucy McRae and Skylar Tibbits - Storefront for Art and Architecture - October 16th - December 19th <p style="text-align: right;">&ldquo;If one wants to dance on a tightrope, one has to first tension the wire.&rdquo;</p> <p style="text-align: right;">Siegfried Ebeling, 1926, Space as Membrane</p> <p style="text-align: right;">&nbsp;</p> <p><em>JB1.0: Jamming Bodies</em> is&nbsp;an immersive installation that transforms&nbsp;Storefront&rsquo;s gallery space into a laboratory. The installation, a collaboration between science fiction&nbsp;artist Lucy McRae and architect and computational designer Skylar Tibbits with MIT&rsquo;s Self-Assembly Lab, explores the relationship between human bodies and the matter that surrounds them.</p> <p><em>JB1.0: Jamming Bodies</em> collapses architecture, technology, and art into a single object. While skin usually demarcates the transition between exterior and interior, this experimental installation transforms skin into a membrane that operates as both. A threshold toward a space of total interiority or total exteriority, <em>JB1.0</em> is an animate continuum that simultaneously embraces and modifies human bodies and space. Combining the plasticity of mutable organisms with the rigidity of architectural forms, <em>JB1.0</em> brings architecture and its subject into a single space. A breathing, morphable wall, <em>JB1.0</em> animates the building enclosure by absorbing and expulsing the atmosphere around it while compressing the bodies with which it interacts.</p> <p>With this project, McRae and Tibbits, along with MIT&rsquo;s Self-Assembly Lab, explore pneumatic architectural skins and their potential applications to the future of health, fitness, fashion, furniture, and zero gravity. <em>JB1.0</em> is both an installation and performance piece, and serves to investigate the implications of material transformation and self-reconfiguring membranes on the feeling, behavior, and physiology of the body.</p> <p><em>JB1.0</em> takes the form of Storefront&rsquo;s gallery wall as a point of departure, providing through its various iterations and forms a series of works on display as bodies (visitors to the gallery) interact with the installation.</p> <p><em>JB1.0</em> is the first iteration of a research project on the scalability of granular jamming for spatial applications. &ldquo;Jamming&rdquo; entails a process by which disordered materials can reversibly switch between liquid, solid, and semi-solid states by increasing density. The installation requires reciprocal action by human bodies for the total fulfillment and observation of variables such as tunable stiffness, reconfiguration, morphability, and dynamic internal/external forms.</p> <p>Through this exhibition, Storefront for Art and Architecture is transformed into a lab space to test questions of scale, geometry, and temporality in relationship to the shape, size, intensity, and quantity of particles that comprise physical structures.</p> <p><em>JB1.0</em> is the first collaboration between McRae and Tibbits, who bring together their expertise to produce a pioneering large-scale jammable furniture and a body-focused space. This prototype, a mix between a playground and a laboratory test room, explodes inherited ideas within many industries and disciplines, putting morphable space and the body at the center of conversations about the future of science, technology, health, and fitness, as well as in the conceptual and material definitions of our everyday spaces of inhabitation.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>&mdash;</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p><em>This exhibition was made possible through the generous support of the the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation&rsquo;s Artistic Innovation and Collaboration Program. </em></p> <p>Jamming Bodies<em>&nbsp;is the third in a series of projects commissioned by Storefront with the support of the Rauschenberg Foundation. The grant supports collaborations that produce innovative work between individuals across disciplinary fields. Previous exhibitions presented at Storefront as part of the program include&nbsp;</em><strong><a style="color: #000000;" href="" rel="nofollow">Situation NY</a></strong><em>&nbsp;by Marc Fornes and Jana Winderen in 2014 and&nbsp;</em><strong><a style="color: #000000;" href="" rel="nofollow">Speechbuster</a>&nbsp;</strong><em>by Jimenez Lai and Grayson Cox in 2013.</em></p> Wed, 07 Oct 2015 18:01:50 +0000 Yoon Ji Seon - Yossi Milo Gallery - October 22nd - December 5th Wed, 07 Oct 2015 05:42:39 +0000 Sergei Tcherepnin - The Kitchen - October 15th - October 17th <div class="description"> <p style="text-align: justify;">The artist premieres a drama in lighting and musical composition for paintings set to new stories by <strong>Lucy Dodd</strong> that revolve around the Maize Mantis: a creature born of plants and shadows, here inhabiting a forest of canvases by Dodd and flame creatures painted by <strong>Kerstin Br&auml;tsch</strong>. Costumes by <strong>Hanna T&ouml;rnudd</strong> and lighting by <strong>Zack Tinkelman</strong>.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;"><strong><big>October 15&ndash;17, 8pm <br /> </big> </strong></p> </div> <p style="text-align: justify;">This program is made possible with support from The Fan Fox and Leslie R. Samuels Foundation, Joseph and Joan Cullman Foundation for the Arts, The Cowles Charitable Trust, and in part by public funds from New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council and New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature.</p> Wed, 07 Oct 2015 05:37:47 +0000 Rico Gatson, Chris Larso - The Boiler (Pierogi) - October 23rd - December 13th <p style="text-align: justify;">The BOILER / PIEROGI is proud to present a collaborative video projection and installation by Rico Gatson and Chris Larson, <em>The Raft</em>.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;"><em>The Raft</em> is a multi-channel video and sound installation. Gatson and Larson have been friends and colleagues for almost 30 years since they studied art together at Bethel University in St. Paul Minnesota. Referencing the novel <em>The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn</em>, Gatson and Larson perform on top of a moveable platform measuring ten feet square. Surrounded by various detritus, they play records from their personal&nbsp;collections spanning the legacy of popular music. Selections range from Mahalia Jackson and Patsy Cline to The Clash and Fats Domino. The role of music has played an important and instrumental role in both artists&rsquo; lives, studio practices, and relationships. The setting is Larson&rsquo;s studio located near the Mississippi River, in St. Paul, MN. The studio is traditionally seen as a sacred space, the place where ideas are generated and the work is created. Gatson and Larson see this location as essential to re-envisioning aspects of this American tale.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">The exhibition will consist of four projections. The central piece is a three-channel video with a duration of 3 hours. The fourth projection is an endlessly looped video filmed on the Mississippi River in the glistening late afternoon sunlight.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">Rico Gatson received his B.A. from Bethel University and M.F.A. from Yale University. His work has been included in numerous solo and group exhibitions, both nationally and internationally, including Prospect 1 (New Orleans, LA), Greater New York (MoMA PS 1, LIC, NY), and at the Essl Museum (Austria, Vienna). Gatson lives and works in Brooklyn, NY and is represented by Ronald Feldman Fine Arts in New York City.</p> <p style="text-align: justify;">Chris Larson received his B.A. from Bethel University and M.F.A. from Yale University. His work has been included in numerous solo and group exhibitions, both nationally and internationally, including The Whitney Biennial 2014 (New York, NY), 2nd Biennial del Fin del Mundo (Argentina), and the Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art (Bentonville, AK). He is an Assistant Professor of Art at the University of Minnesota, and lives and works in St. Paul, MN.</p> Wed, 07 Oct 2015 05:34:42 +0000 Mark Manders - Tanya Bonakdar Gallery - October 29th - December 19th Wed, 07 Oct 2015 05:30:04 +0000 Group Show - Sundaram Tagore Gallery - Chelsea - October 15th - November 14th <p style="text-align: justify;">Sundaram Tagore Gallery and curator Loredana Pazzini-Paracciani present <em>REV | ACTION: Contemporary Art from Southeast Asia</em>, a groundbreaking exhibition of mixed-media works by ten of the region&rsquo;s most important artists.<br /> <br /> Hailing from six countries, the emerging and established artists in this group use photography, video, painting and installations to articulate their experiences navigating the complex social, historical and political legacies of their respective communities.<br /> <br /> Each of these artists has a unique perspective colored by local circumstances, but, as the title of the show implies, they are united by a sense of urgency in re-examining social and political developments in their countries and their impact on cultural identity. The resulting works provide a rare glimpse into the consciousness of a new generation of Southeast Asian artists. <br /> <br /> <strong>THE ARTISTS</strong><br /> <br /> Cambodian photographer <strong>Kim Hak</strong>&rsquo;s haunting images of mementos preserved for decades by families that survived the brutal Khmer Rouge regime are a poignant visual account of one of the darkest periods in Cambodia&rsquo;s history. A testament to the resiliency of the human spirit, his <em>Alive</em> series, begun in 2014, documents the intimate memories of a historically significant generation that is gradually dwindling.<br /> <br /> <strong>Leang Seckon</strong> is one of Cambodia&rsquo;s foremost contemporary artists. He produces work rooted in Cambodia&rsquo;s cultural heritage, while also addressing important contemporary societal issues, including globalization, environmental destruction and the lingering effects of his nation&rsquo;s volatile past. Leang&rsquo;s work often incorporates historical and religious symbols placed alongside contemporary figures as a way of bringing Cambodia&rsquo;s cultural traditions into a contemporary context.<br /> <br /> Active in both the contemporary art scene and the political communities of Chiang Mai, Thailand, <strong>Mit Jai Inn</strong> produces vibrantly colored sculptural works infused with cultural, political and religious references. The artist&rsquo;s lushly textured canvases in this exhibition re-interpret Thailand&rsquo;s flag, offering an alternative for an imaginary state.<br /> <br /> Thai artist <strong>Montri Toemsombat</strong> is widely recognized for his experimental performances and tactile installations made from rice and silk. He produces work in a variety of media exploring cultural identity, consumerism, societal inequality and the political uncertainty of his country. Toemsombat has exhibited extensively in galleries and prestigious cultural venues around the world, including at the Venice Biennale as part of the Thai Pavilion&rsquo;s presentation in 2003.<br /> <br /> One of the Philippines&rsquo; most influential artists, <strong>Norberto Roldan</strong> is known for incorporating a variety of objects, text and images into his work, which he uses to create his own social and political narratives. Describing his art as straddling the worlds of art and anthropology, his practice is informed by history, religion, politics and the realities of contemporary life. Roldan&rsquo;s work was included in the landmark 2013 Guggenheim exhibition <em>No Country: Contemporary Art For South and Southeast Asia.</em><br /> <br /> Myanmar&ndash;based artist <strong>Nge Lay</strong> probes issues ranging from her nation&rsquo;s ailing education system in the wake of military dictatorship to more intimate meditations on personal loss. Her video and sound installation <em>The Spirit of the River</em> (2015) offers a poetic vision of the Irrawaddy River, one of Myanmar&rsquo;s most important waterways. Her video piece is accompanied by a sculpture produced by her artist husband Aung Ko.<br /> <br /> <strong>Aung Ko</strong>&rsquo;s artistic practice spans painting, film, performance and mixed-media installations. Born and raised in Myanmar, the artist&rsquo;s work often reflects the country&rsquo;s changing political climate and the widening gap between rural and urban culture. The colonial-era steamboat Ko produced for this exhibition signifies the artist&rsquo;s concerns for the ecological, cultural and socioeconomic health of the Irrawaddy River and its bordering villages.<br /> <br /> <strong>Albert Yonathan Setyawan</strong> rose to prominence with his labyrinthine installation of hundreds of stupa-like forms in the Indonesian Pavilion at the Venice Biennale in 2013. His preoccupation with stupas continues in this exhibition with an installation composed of conical terra-cotta stupas placed on mounds of white marble sand in a circular formation echoing a mandala. Setyawan&rsquo;s work raises questions about the role of spirituality in today&rsquo;s societies.<br /> <br /> A native of Yogyakarta, Indonesia, <strong>Muhammad &ldquo;UCUP&rdquo; Yusuf</strong> has been involved in art-based protests for almost two decades as part of the Taring Padi collective, a community of politically active artists formed in the late 1990s. His intricately executed woodblocks and woodblock prints, which narrate stories on current disputes over land expropriation and illegal development in Indonesia, are dynamic examples of the artist&rsquo;s ongoing commitment to social change.<br /> <br /> <strong>Tran Luong</strong> is a Vietnamese performance artist and independent curator. His evocative works challenge political legacies and the repression of individual expression. He shows a video work inspired by a performance series called <em>Welts</em>, begun in 2007, and staged around the world. A red scarf&mdash;an item associated with communism&mdash;slashes repeatedly against the artist&rsquo;s body, which becomes increasingly scarred, yet in the background is a clear blue sky, a possible allusion to freedom.<br /> <br /> <strong>CATALOGUE</strong><br /> <br /> A printed catalogue accompanies this exhibition, with essays by the curator and by independent scholar Vipash Purichanont. <a href="" target="_blank">Click here for the digital catalogue.</a><br /><br /> <br /> <strong>ASIAN CONTEMPORARY ART WEEK</strong><br /> <br /> The Chelsea gallery will be open until 8 pm Thursday, October 29, in conjunction with ACAW&rsquo;s weeklong celebration of Asian art. For a complete schedule of ACAW events and information about participating organizations, visit<br /> <br /> <strong>ABOUT THE CURATOR</strong><br /> <br /> Loredana Pazzini-Paracciani is an independent art curator, writer and lecturer who focuses on contemporary Southeast Asian art. She has a Master&rsquo;s Degree in Asian art histories (LASALLE-Goldsmith College of the Arts, Singapore) and is based in London. She works extensively with commercial and public galleries and institutions in Singapore, Bangkok, London and New York, championing awareness of critical issues of contemporary Southeast Asian culture through the works of young and emerging artists from the region.</p> Wed, 07 Oct 2015 05:15:22 +0000 Josh Tonsfeldt - Simon Preston Gallery - October 29th - December 20th Wed, 07 Oct 2015 05:05:00 +0000 Sheila Hicks - Sikkema Jenkins & Co. - October 22nd - November 28th Wed, 07 Oct 2015 05:00:11 +0000