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Hito Steyerl: How To Build a Sustainable Art World Ocula Conversation Hito Steyerl: How To Build a Sustainable Art World

'A Picture of War is Not War', we read in Hito Steyerl's iconic film November (2004), an essayistic Super 8 film tackling the definition of terrorism constructed around the figure of the artist's best friend Andrea Wolf, who was killed as a terrorist in 1998 in Eastern Anatolia after she joined the PKK (Kurdistan Workers' Party). Mixing documentary...

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Aichi to Okayama: Art in Japan Looks to the Future Ocula Report Aichi to Okayama: Art in Japan Looks to the Future 11 Oct 2019 : Stephanie Bailey for Ocula

There has been a flurry of triennial and biennial art activity in Japan this year. The Aichi Triennale opened in Nagoya this August, sparking a national debate about the shutting down of a display of formerly censored works—the result of public backlash against a burnt image of Emperor Hirohito and a statue commemorating the women forced into...

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Hans Hartung and Art Informel: Exhibition Walkthrough Ocula Insight | Video
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Hans Hartung and Art Informel: Exhibition Walkthrough 15 October 2019

Hans Hartung and Art Informel at Mazzoleni London (1 October 2019-18 January 2020) presents key works by the French-German painter while highlighting his connection with artists active in Paris during the 50s and 60s. In this video, writer and historian Alan Montgomery discusses Hartung's practice and its legacy.Born in Leipzig in 1904, Hans...

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Robert Zhao Renhui

b. 1983, Singapore

Related Press

The Manhattan Project: Singapore’s art ambassadors in NYC

Mayo Martin TODAY First published on 3 October 2015

Image via TODAY.

For the longest time, Singapore has tried to get Jerry Saltz to check out the arts scene in the Lion City (since the Singapore Biennale in 2006, to be exact), but all efforts to bring the famous art critic for New York rags such as TheVillage Voice and New York Magazine fell through.

So it did the next best thing: It brought the art over to him.

Comprising a core of 20 artists across various creative disciplines—from the performing, visual and literary arts to food, music, design and fashion—it was a pretty ambitious (and undoubtedly expensive) way of presenting a kind of portable portrait of Singapore by way of its creative scene.

READ MORE ON todayonline.com

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