Simon Fujiwara's early installations and narrative performances (2008–2012) largely traced his own identity formation as a multi-part auto-fiction presented through the re-staging of his own childhood events, reconstructions of historical places associated with his conception and the mythologising of his origins as an artist. His work can be seen as a complex response and sometimes critique of the increasing cultural obsession with self-presentation that new technologies offered to his generation. Working often in collaboration with others in the telling of supposedly personal stories, Fujiwara's work explores the concept of the contemporary individual–self-determined, self-narrativised, unique–and presents a highly contingent notion of the self that can only be defined through the participation of others.
The 2021 Biennale of Moving Image is a testimony to the relevance of time-based media for our time.
The 4,000 square metre space is an iconic lakeside restaurant that has been radically revamped.
With an exhibition at the New Museum, Lynn Hershman Leeson traces her experiences working in uncharted territories.
Ocula Advisory select their favourite works from Art Collaboration Kyoto, a new fair forging partnerships between Japanese and international galleries.
The gallery's participation demonstrates faith in Korea's thriving art market.
Emerging from his most ambitious installation project to date – Fujiwara's keynote lecture performance transported the audience through the process of reproducing a full-scale replica of the Anne Fra