Trisha Baga’s work in video and installation is a sustained inquiry into the possibility of disrupting art history—with the body, lived experience and identity. To be an artist is to both absorb that which has come before and to reject its claim to authenticity. Read more on CulturedMag.
For the 2018 Shanghai Biennale, LuYang created a large scale installation including a Dance Dance Revolution arcade game installation. The installation also include set design, LED displays, videos and modified arcade machines. The Shanghai Biennale is now on at the Power Station of Art from 10 November 2018 until 10 March 2019. Watch the teaser on MetaObjects Vimeo.
A motley assortment of enchanting ceramic sculptures fills the first room of Baga’s installation “Mollusca and the Pelvic Floor.” A half-dozen glazed poodle heads accompany melting guitars, volcanic islands, and fossil-like abstractions; two busts—a self-portrait and a deft rendering of RuPaul—house virtual-assistant devices. Read more on New Yorker.
The multimedia artist Bunny Rogers blends fact and fiction in her works. Here, she shares her creative process and diverse influences—from cartoons to fashion. Read the full interview on Barneys’ The Window website.
The real crime, however, was that these deadening works were hung near three inspired paintings by Jeanette Mundt, each depicting a gymnast torqueing through the air at Rio 2016 Olympics. (…)
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Organized by Living Content in partnership with Times Square Space, Living Content Live is a full day event consisting of talks, presentations, screenings, and performances, by some of the most thought-provoking contemporary artists, writers, and curators. Dealing with topics such as ecology, feminism, technology, and knowledge production, the featured speakers will present unique insights into their practices and their discourses. Read more on Living Content website
Petra Cortright’s first public art installation in Korea currently on view at Doota Plaza, Seoul until 28th of October, 2018. Watch full interview with Petra on YouTube.
Trisha Baga’s brand of weirdness draws from science fiction, spiritualism and contemporary oracles like Wikipedia and Alexa, the digital personal assistant. As art, it takes the form of a psychedelic 3-D video installation, ceramic sculptures in various sizes and paintings on lenticular photographs in the show “Mollusca & the Pelvic Floor” at Greene Naftali. Read more on The New York Times.