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Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle

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New Art Examiner review by Nathan Worcester  
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Alberto Aguilar, Mark Baker, Iris Bernblum, Jeremy Boyle, Roosevelt Buress, Cassat, Parsons and Charlesworth, Juan Angel Chavez, Tadd Cowen, Dehais, Lily Dithrich, Jim Duignan, Patricia Evans, Assaf Evron, Douglas Ewart, Will FitzPatrick, Peter Fleps, Iker Gil, Kelsey Harrison, JAMES JANKOWIAK, Misha Kahn, Matthew Kellen, Seth Keller, Thomas Kelley, Jenny Kendler, Walter Kitundu, Barbara Koenen, Tom Lau, Jason Lazarus, Laura Letinsky, Faheem Majeed, Lou Mallozzi, Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle, Matt Metzger, Sabina Ott, Teresa Pankratz, Dan Peterman, Erik Peterson, Colleen Plumb, Cheryl Pope, John Preus, Michael Rakowitz, Karen Reimer, Kevin Reiswig, Brian Saner, Christopher Schanck, Edra Soto, Dan Sullivan, Marvin Tate, Norman Teague, Lauren Valley, Dan S. Wang, Amanda Williams, Fo Wilson, Titus Wonsey at Open House Contemporary September 14th, 2017 - June 17th
Posted 5/3/18
http://www.newartexaminer.org/infinite-games-5050.html [more]
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Settling Unsettled Landscapes: Talking about SITElines   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Shuvinai Ashoona, Jamison Chas Banks, Raymond Boisjoly, Andrea Bowers, Matthew Buckingham, Adriana Bustos, Johanna Calle, Luis Camnitzer, Gilda Mantilla & Raimond Chavez, Liz Cohen, Minerva Cuevas, Blue Curry, Agnes Denes, Juan Downey, Futurefarmers, Anna Bella Geiger, Frank Gohlke, Pablo Helguera, James Hyde, Deborah Jack, Yishai Jusidman, Leandro Katz, Irene Kopelman, Miler Lagos, Glenda Léon, Ric Lum, Antonio Vega Macotela, Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle, Daniel Joseph Martinez, Jason Middlebrook, Ohotaq Mikkigak, Kent Monkman, Patrick Nagatani, Florence Miller Pierce, Marcel Pinas, Edward Poitras, Fernando Palma Rodríguez, Kevin Schmidt, Allan Sekula, Melanie Smith, Charles Stankievech, Marcos Ramirez ERRE & David Taylor, Clarissa Tossin at SITE Santa Fe July 19th, 2014 2:00 PM - 7:00 PM
Posted 7/20/14
SITElines, the new SITE Santa Fe biennial… Natalie Hegert: A point that I want to talk about is how [SITElines] functions as a model for a biennial. How different is this from another themed exhibition you would encounter in any other museum, versus a biennial? Why does this necessarily need to be considered a biennial? It seems more like an investigation of a certain theme that includes artists from across the Americas. What is interesting about this show or this model that they’re trying to... [more]
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SITElines 2014: A Veteran Biennial Lays Down New Roots   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Shuvinai Ashoona, Jamison Chas Banks, Raymond Boisjoly, Andrea Bowers, Matthew Buckingham, Adriana Bustos, Johanna Calle, Luis Camnitzer, Gilda Mantilla & Raimond Chavez, Liz Cohen, Minerva Cuevas, Blue Curry, Agnes Denes, Juan Downey, Futurefarmers, Anna Bella Geiger, Frank Gohlke, Pablo Helguera, James Hyde, Deborah Jack, Yishai Jusidman, Leandro Katz, Irene Kopelman, Miler Lagos, Glenda Léon, Ric Lum, Antonio Vega Macotela, Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle, Daniel Joseph Martinez, Jason Middlebrook, Ohotaq Mikkigak, Kent Monkman, Patrick Nagatani, Florence Miller Pierce, Marcel Pinas, Edward Poitras, Fernando Palma Rodríguez, Kevin Schmidt, Allan Sekula, Melanie Smith, Charles Stankievech, Marcos Ramirez ERRE & David Taylor, Clarissa Tossin at SITE Santa Fe July 20th, 2014 - January 11th, 2015
Posted 7/20/14
SITE Santa Fe’s new biennial series, , signals a new format for recurrent exhibitions that reduces the term “biennial” to its simplest definition: every two years. For almost twenty years, the institution was faithful to the timely concentration of international artists and rising curators served in a publicized melting pot. After all, SITE lays claim to the first international biennial of contemporary art in the United States: Longing and Belonging: From the Faraway Nearby (1995). Its... [more]
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Reality Check   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Seung Woo Back, Zoe Beloff, Thomas Demand, Mark Dion, Leandro Erlich, Omer Fast, Cao Fei, John Gerrard, Johan Grimonprez, Iris Haussler, Jonn Herschend, Pierre Huyghe, Bertrand Lavier, An-My Lê, Joel Lederer, Sharon Lockhart, Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle, Eva and Franco Mattes, Yes Me, Jonathan Monk, Vik Muniz, Trevor Paglen, Walid Raad, Dario Robleto, Eve Sussman, Mary Temple, Ai Weiwei at SITE Santa Fe July 8th, 2012 - January 6th, 2013
Posted 8/15/12
From the flash and swagger of Vegas, to the manicured, lamppost-lined Main Street of Disneyland, we are proffered up a regular cultural diet of distorted, exaggerated versions of reality. The hyperreal seeps into even the most mundane crannies of our existence: our newspapers, breakfast cereal, tennis shoes, and coupon-clippings. Everywhere you turn there is something to buy, sniff, gnaw on, or run your finger along the sides of that has that certain smack of the real, that kind of chewy,... [more]
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From the ArtSlant Archive: An Epic Exploration   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Adel Abdessemed, Franz Ackermann, Angela Bulloch, Mircea Cantor, Cerith Wyn Evans, The Otolith Group, Henrik Håkansson, Antonia Hirsch, Thomas Hirschhorn, Ann Veronica Janssens, Kimsooja, Jed Lind, Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle, Josiah McElheny, Janet Cardiff & George Bures Miller, Tania Mouraud, Gabriel Orozco, Adrian Paci, Trevor Paglen, Katie Paterson, Fred Tomaselli, Keith Tyson at The Power Plant June 12th, 2009 - August 30th, 2009
Posted 8/15/09
  I’ve been away from the Toronto art scene for a number of years and was looking forward to revisiting the city that served as backdrop to the cultivation of my love for contemporary art. What I miss most about the Toronto approach towards exhibiting work are the conceptually curated, neatly packaged exhibitions that stimulate. The exhibition at The Power Plant, Universal Code, had me worried a bit. At first glance, the concept seemed too broad - a show designed for anything - another... [more]
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The Dirt on the Bomb   Pick-button-f22fa879042524f5c7b8d2278b2983b8
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Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle at Galerie Thomas Schulte April 25th, 2009 - June 20th, 2009
Posted 4/26/09
“Dirty Bomb” by Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle is a massive, gleaming white aluminium and fibreglass sculpture in the shape of the Fat Man plutonium bomb designed for use during World War II. At the Galerie Thomas Schulte, this frightful form is suspended above the ground and literally smattered with mud. The mud is splashed over the bomb’s tip, as if the mess had occurred when the bomb was blazing through the air but hideously close to the earth. Or, as if its pristine form were just a... [more]