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This week we check out John O'Reilly's fragile, isolated animal sculptures, Stan Douglas's photos mock-umenting the New York disco scene and post-Independence Angola, and Dan Walsh's hypnotic rhythms.
This week we check out Charles Atlas's glimmering, foreboding video projections at Luhring Augustine's new Bushwick gallery, Heide Fasnacht's black-and-white digital images, her most ambitious and passionate work to date, at Kent Fine Art, and Catherine Howe's new paintings inspired by Dutch still lifes.
In the mid-’90s, the Paris-based artist Jean-Luc Moulène, known for his large-format, sometimes politically inflected photographs, initiated a parallel project consisting of three-dimensional “objects.” (Moulène eschews the term “sculpture,” with its historical and esthetic entanglements.) Collectively termed “Opus” (1995-), these pieces, now totaling just under 100, are each identified with a title as well as the city, month and year in which the work was fabricated.
This week we check out the late Rammellzee's "Gothic Futurist" installations at SoHo newcomer Suzanne Geiss, explore interventions by a trio of contemporary women artists in the Brooklyn Museum's period rooms, and bid farewell to Exit Art, the pioneering alternative space closing down after three decades of innovative programming.
This week we check out Franklin Evans's immersive artist's studio/library/listening booth environment at Sue Scott, new paintings plus a giant bronze by Georg Baselitz at Gagosian, and delicately layered fabric paintings by Lauren Luloff at Horton.
With an ever-growing number of galleries scattered around New York, it's easy to feel overwhelmed. Where to begin? Here at A.i.A., we are always on the hunt for thought-provoking, clever and memorable shows that stand out in a crowded field. Below is a selection of current shows our team of editors can't stop talking about.
This week we check out the latest in Amy Wilson's subversively cheery text-heavy paintings and drawings at BravinLee Programs, John Chamberlain's retrospective at the Guggenheim and a historical survey of the "happenings" at the Pace Gallery.
If you're driving between Riverside County and Los Angeles over the next 11 nights, be on the lookout for a 340-ton megalith. The granite boulder, 21½ feet tall and wide, will be part of Michael Heizer's monumental work Levitated Mass, which will be installed at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art once the boulder arrives.
This week we check out British-born botanist and writer Dwight Ripley's drawings in ink and colored pencil on paper, some of which haven't been seen for a half-century; the latest in Yinka Shonibare's photographs of costumes and costume-like sculptures; and dozens of portraits by L.A. artist Henry Taylor.
This week we check out Anna Molska's mysteriously compelling videos at Broadway 1602, Kakyoung Lee's ritualistic printmaking and animations at Mary Ryan, and the New Museum's "Ungovernable" triennial exhibition.