The 58th Venice Biennale, May You Live In Interesting Times (11 May–24 November 2019), certainly benefitted from low expectations, given the lacklustre curatorial of the previous edition, when different segments of the show were conceptually framed with titles like 'Pavilion of Joys and Fears' and 'Pavilion of Colours'. Add to this the...
Hong Kong-based artist Zheng Bo's social, ecological, and community-engaged art practice has, in recent years, focused on moving beyond a human-centred perspective to an all-inclusive, multi-species approach. He takes up marginalised plants and communities of people as subjects in his large-scale interventions, which reintroduce wildness into...
The weather was clement for the annual Auckland Art Fair (2–5 May 2019), which was again at The Cloud on Queens Wharf. This year's edition was a get-together of 41 galleries, mostly from around Auckland and across New Zealand, with 5 spaces hailing from Sydney and the rest from Cook Islands (Bergman Gallery), Hobart (Michael Bugelli Gallery),...
Zaha Hadid, The Peak Project, Hong Kong, China, Exhibition view at the Museum of Modern Art, New York. Photo: Sam Hodgson for The New York Times.
In one of the strongest protests yet by a major cultural institution against President Trump's executive order on immigration, the Museum of Modern Art has rehung part of its permanent collection with works by artists from some of the majority-Muslim nations whose citizens are blocked from entering the United States.
David Kordansky Gallery was established in 2003 with the desire both to discover and to engage with the vastly diverse group of artists living and working in Los Angeles. One of the primary ideas quickly became utilising the gallery not merely to showcase individual artists, but also to realise the dialogue, both implicit and explicit, between them. It is through a direct connection with our artists that we have discovered a wider international community, as well as the dynamic cross-pollination of ideas that takes place between Los Angeles and other global centres.
The gallery has quickly grown from primarily focusing on emerging art to an internationally recognised program featuring artists who have exhibited in acclaimed museums and galleries worldwide. The program increasingly includes artists from different generations, so that a variety of historical lineages can enter into conversation with one another.
David Kordansky Gallery currently operates a 20,000 square foot facility in Mid-City Los Angeles. Opened in September 2014, this new location encompasses two adjacent and equally sized gallery spaces, through which the gallery maintains an ambitious and expanding program of solo, group, and historical exhibitions.
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