Sean Raspet discusses the corporation as a form of artistic practice, Nonbar prototype 2 (with sesame seeds), and scent rights. Read more on The creative independent website
The L.A.-based artist was commissioned by the Seoul shopping center for a new large-scale public art installation, which was unveiled today. Working with Korean creative agency SketchedSpace, which produced the project, Cortright created new digital paintings which “skin” the building’s facade, as well as 17 large flags bearing her designs. Read more on WWD
Bunny Rogers: INATTENTION on view now at Marciano Art Foundation.
September 1, 2018 – January 6, 2019
Trisha Baga’s third exhibition at Greene Naftali is also her most ambitious. “Mollusca & The Pelvic Floor,” like its cosmically hilarious and dizzyingly psychedelic predecessors, features a dazzling and untidy collection of found, handmade, and moving-image works: from doctored lenticular posters of human anatomy to idiosyncratic ceramic representations of everyday objects, all arranged around and within a deliriously complex 3D video installation. Read more on art agenda.
As startups looks towards increasingly abstract schemes, where is the art that answers to today’s deeply networked structures? Read more on Frieze
As playful as he is provocative, Darren Bader interrogates the meaning of art itself. Read more at nytimes.com
Trisha Baga at Greene Naftali
Mollusca & The Pelvic Floor
September 14 – October 20, 2018
For her third exhibition at Greene Naftali, Mollusca & the Pelvic Floor, Baga presents an installation comprising a wide-ranging landscape of ceramics in varying scales, as well as a new video installation. The exhibition’s eponymous central video examines language, technology, identity, and intimacy, through an expanding and contracting scope that ranges from galactic footage sourced from the sci-fi movie Contact, to video of intimate minutia such as Baga’s toes peeking out from a bathtub, an image echoed in a pair of small ceramic sculptures on the floor.