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Pawel Althamer's "Draftsmen's Congress" (2012/14) Installation
 
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Pawel Althamer: The Neighbors is open at the New Museum now through April 13, 2014: http://www.newmuseum.org/exhibitions/view/pawel-althamer Video by Ayano Elson/New Museum
Views: 10088 New Museum
Chris Burden's Big Wheel (1979)
 
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Chris Burden's "Big Wheel" started by New Museum's Director of Exhibitions Management, Joshua Edwards. "Chris Burden: Extreme Measures" opens on October 2: http://bit.ly/14b6k8M Video by Ayano Elson/New Museum
Views: 3550 New Museum
Chris Burden's Three Arch Dry Stack Bridge, 1/4 Scale (2013)
 
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Joshua Edwards Director of Exhibitions Management discusses the installation of Chris Burden's Three Arch Dry Stack Bridge, 1/4 Scale (2013). Chris Burden: Extreme Measures is open at the New Museum now through January 12, 2014: http://bit.ly/14b6k8M Video by Ayano Elson/New Museum
Views: 2451 New Museum
The Making of "Carsten Höller: Experience"
 
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prod. co: m ss ng p eces dir: michael tyburski
Views: 11033 New Museum
Introducing Our Spring 2016 Exhibitions
 
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Over the past 38 years, the New Museum has maintained a long-standing advocacy for women artists as a hallmark of its mission. On view through Spring 2016 are five solo exhibitions of work by women artists including Nicole Eisenman, Goshka Macuga, Cally Spooner, Andra Ursuta, and Beatriz Santiago Muñoz. New Museum has partnered with D K N Y for this series of exhibitions showcasing these multidisciplinary artists. http://www.newmuseum.org/exhibitions
Views: 946 New Museum
33 Artists in 3 Acts: Sarah Thornton with Andrea Fraser, Massimiliano Gioni, and Laurie Simmons
 
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Who do artists think they are? How do they command belief in their work? What myths do they enliven and reject? In the summer of 2009, Sarah Thornton began investigating these questions, which eventually became the driving force of her new book, 33 Artists in 3 Acts (WW Norton, 2014). At once ambitious and entertaining, its nonfiction narratives go behind the scenes with a superb cast of living artists—from global superstars to unheralded teachers—to humanize and demystify contemporary art. Massimiliano Gioni, Artistic Director of the New Museum, is one of three curators featured in its pages because he has presented himself as Maurizio Cattelan—one of the book’s nine recurring artists. During this session, Thornton and Gioni, along with artists Andrea Fraser and Laurie Simmons will discuss the characters, plot, and themes of 33 Artists in 3 Acts. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/33-artists-in-3-acts-sarah-thornton-with-carroll-dunham-andrea-fraser-and-massimiliano-gioni
Views: 11979 New Museum
NON: Legacy Systems: Interview with Chino Amobi, Nkisi, and Angel-Ho, R&D Season: LEGACY
 
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The New Museum presents “NON: Legacy Systems” in partnership with Red Bull Music Academy on Friday May 20, 2016 at 7 PM. Click here for more information on the upcoming event: http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/non-legacy-systems This video is part of an interview series for the New Museum's Spring 2016 R&D Season Fellowship, produced by Cory Tamler. Interviewees: Chino Amobi, Nkisi (Melika Ngombe Kolongo), and Angel-Ho (Angelo Antonio Valerio), cofounders of NON Records. -- NON is a multinational collective of artists from Africa and the African diaspora that expressly aims to articulate and challenge visible and invisible structures of power through the primary medium of sound. For this event at the New Museum, NON cofounders Chino Amobi, Angel-Ho, and Nkisi will perform individually and then together as a trio for the first time. Premiering new video work and making use of visual signs associated with both corporate brand identity and militant solidarity, the group will create a space for a concept of borderless “NON citizenry” that aligns with their mission to challenge binaries and boundaries across virtual and physical realms. With music that resists genres and incorporates samples, global beats, distortion, dissonance, and ambiance, NON describes their sound as “a weapon to destabilize and de-territorialize our audience; through this process of sonic reclamation and reterritorialization, we redirect the listeners’ attention to our message.” NON: Legacy Systems is organized as part of the New Museum Spring 2016 R&D Season: LEGACY, which explores the ways and means by which our connections to the past are actively produced, evaluated, maintained, reproduced, and refuted. Examined across various presentational and pedagogical formats, LEGACY and its constructs are considered with respect to fashion, the readymade, utopian communities, institutional histories, and social choreographies. NON: Legacy Systems at the New Museum is organized by Emily Mello, Associate Director of Education. Tickets to this event include entry to the Red Bull Music Academy after-party Inter-Zone: NON vs. N.A.A.F.I at Tropical 128. NON: Legacy Systems is presented in partnership with Red Bull Music Academy. Additional support is provided, in part, by public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature, and from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.
Views: 950 New Museum
Constantina Zavitsanos: Speculative Planning Session with Fred Moten and Stefano Harney
 
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Constantina Zavitsanos’s residency “THIS COULD BE US” includes a series of research-driven programs organized around speculative concepts of planning, contingency, and care. Not only is care one of the primary sources of surplus value within capitalism, as feminists have argued, it is also critical to social organization. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/constantina-zavitsanos-speculative-planning-session-with-fred-moten-and-stefano-harney
Views: 2510 New Museum
Judith Bernstein, SIGNATURE PIECE (1986/2012)
 
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Filmed by Kings in the Back Row (kingsinthebackrow.com)
Views: 3813 New Museum
Open Score 2016: Panel 2: Liking and Critiquing, presented by New Museum and Rhizome
 
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This video documentation is part two of a four part series from a symposium that took place on January 30, 2016 at the New Museum. The New Museum and Rhizome jointly inaugurate Open Score an annual symposium that will explore the state of art and technology today. Convening luminary artists, curators, researchers, and writers to discuss how technology is transforming culture, the first edition of Open Score will consider how artists are responding to new conditions of surveillance and hypervisibility; how social media’s mass creativity interfaces with branding and identity for individual artists; how the quality and texture of art criticism is evolving in a digital age; and what the future of internet art might be in light of a broader assimilation of digital technologies. Supported by the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation, Open Score: Art and Technology 2016 will mark the fiftieth anniversary of the groundbreaking initiative Experiments in Art and Technology. The conference’s title is taken from Rauschenberg’s live performance Open Score during one of E.A.T.’s most iconic events, “9 Evenings: Theatre and Engineering.” Liking and Critiquing How are the quality and texture of art criticism evolving in the digital age? This panel will address the following questions, among others: Is the expanded field of debate and art criticism—from the online platforms of magazines to viral Instagram posts—altering the boundaries of art? What problems accompany the greater immediacy that social media affords? How is this discourse shaped by platform design and its underlying mandates? How do magazines and journals operate within and speak to this new context? What voices are encouraged to speak, and which, if any, are quieted? Speakers Brian Droitcour, writer and Associate Editor, Art in America; Kimberly Drew, Founder, Black Contemporary Art, and author of @museummammy; Laura McLean-Ferris, writer and curator; and Jerry Saltz, Senior Art Critic, New York magazine Moderator Ed Halter, writer and Cofounder, Light Industry
Views: 1963 New Museum
Interview with Arleen Schloss
 
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"Come Closer: Art Around the Bowery, 1969-1989" explores the landscape, networks, and concerns of our neighborhood during the 1970s and 1980s. The exhibition draws upon the New Museum's Bowery Artist Tribute, which records and preserves this rich art history through interviews, public programs, a publication series, and a website. In this video, "Come Closer" artist Arleen Schloss discusses the genesis of her alternative art and performance space A's. This excerpt is taken from her Bowery Artist Tribute interview, conducted July 24, 2008. Additional information available at boweryartisttribute.org "Come Closer: Art Around the Bowery, 1969-1989" is on view at the New Museum through December 30, 2012
Views: 582 New Museum
Make No Little Plans: A CONVERSATION IN TWO PARTS: Part 1. Toward A Plausible Utopia
 
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As the speed of technological innovation accelerates, life in the twenty-first century metropolis is coming closer to fulfilling the predictions of science-fiction writers of decades past, and not always for the best. Many of the most apocalyptic scenarios envisioned by novelists—extreme overcrowding, conflict driven by climate change, the crisis of capitalism, mass uprisings—have also become all too familiar. Could it be that the solutions to today’s challenges are already written? What can architects learn from the wild speculations of their literary heroes? Two of today’s most acclaimed voices from the fields of architecture and science fiction discuss their visions for life in the near-future metropolis. Bjarke Ingels Architect, Founder, Bjarke Ingels Group (BIG), and Cofounder, KiBiSi Design Group Bjarke Ingels is renowned for his innovative approach to sustainable development and renewable energy, and his acclaimed architectural practice, BIG, operates within the fields of architecture, urbanism, research, and development. BIG was recently selected as the designer of a $335 million storm defense system to defend lower Manhattan from future floods, as well as the new Google campus in Palo Alto, California, in association with Thomas Heatherwick. Kim Stanley Robinson American science-fiction novelist Robinson is best known for his award winning Mars Trilogy (1993–99), in which humans, in light of environmental catastrophe, are forced to colonize the planet Mars. His books address issues revolving around the imminent warming of our planet as well as the dark sides of capitalism and democracy. He has been invited to speak at multiple fiction and science-fiction conferences as well as the “Rethinking Capitalism” conference at the University of California, Santa Cruz, in 2011.
Views: 8683 New Museum
Clip from Llyn Foulkes's Lost Frontier
 
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Clip from Llyn Foulkes's Lost Frontier, directed by Tamar Halpern and Chris Quilty. More at http://www.llynfoulkesfilm.com. DVD available at the New Museum Store: http://bit.ly/1bPfSO9. "LLYN FOULKES," the artist's long-overdue career retrospective and first New York museum exhibition, is on view at the New Museum through September 1, 2013: http://bit.ly/18PRtDI
Views: 1671 New Museum
Nick Hallett: VOICE + LIGHT SYSTEMS: Part One: Meredith Monk's "Our Lady of Late"
 
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For more information and tickets: http://www.newmuseum.org/events/330 Nick Hallett—singer, composer, and downtown impresario—creates a four-part series at the New Museum theater connecting the human voice to multimedia ritual. Performances are every Thursday in May at 7pm. Nick Hallett begins his residency tonight with a selection of songs from Meredith Monks "Our Lady of Late", a cycle for solo voice and wineglass drone, written in 1972 and rendered as a concert piece by the composer a year later. The performer begins by singing in unison with the fingered glass, then gradually diverging from the pitch in microtonal increments, which results in the phenomenon of beats, rhythmic pulses that are created in the interference patterns of two waveforms. Eventually, vibrato is added into the mix. In this way, "Our Lady of Late" introduces its audience to extended vocal technique, wherein the singer explores a diverse vocabulary of sounds and performative states. Halletts interpretation—working within the composers clearly defined parameters—incorporates a multimedia table of his design in collaboration with live cinema artist Brock Monroe. Pure light focused onto the glass produces an aqueous, mutable projection. Hallett will be joined by singers Emily Eagen and Peter Sciscioli (members of The M6: Meredith Monk Music Third Generation), who will perform duets from Meredith Monk's "Facing North" and musician Miguel Frasconi, who will play the percussion solos originated by Collin Walcott in the original performances of "Our Lady of Late". Nick Halletts residency continues every Thursday in May: May 14 Part Two: Karlheinz Stockhausens Stimmung May 21 Part Three: Whispering Exercises Premiere May 28 Part Four: Auroville
Views: 4413 New Museum
George Condo and Jeff Koons in Conversation
 
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In celebration of the New Museum's 40th anniversary, the institution hosted "Who's Afraid of the New Now?" on December 2 and 3, 2017. The two-day event event featured a selection of public conversations with artists whose exhibitions, works, and interventions have shaped and transformed the identity and history of the Museum. Explore the New Museum's digital archive at https://archive.newmuseum.org/
Views: 898 New Museum
Cheryl Donegan: “EXTRA LAYER” Fashion Show: Interview with Cheryl Donegan, R&D Season: LEGACY
 
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Please join us on Thursday April 7, 2016 at 7 PM for “Cheryl Donegan: EXTRA LAYER Fashion Show,” produced in cooperation with Print All Over Me. Click here for more information on the upcoming event: http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/vie... This video is part of an interview series for the New Museum's Spring 2016 R&D Season Fellowship, produced by Cory Tamler. -- As the culmination of Cheryl Donegan’s four-month residency and exhibition at the New Museum, presented through the Department of Education and Public Engagement’s R&D Season: LEGACY, the artist will premiere “EXTRA LAYER,” a collection of outerwear commissioned by the Museum that advances her foray into fashion. Produced in cooperation with Print All Over Me and styled with accessories sourced from eBay and her own personal collection, the project extends Donegan’s exploration of the consumption and production of forms taken from mass culture, middlebrow design, and art history. The collection will nod to the deconstructed forms of visionary fashion designer Martin Margiela, particularly his humble tuxedo T-shirt. This event is organized on the occasion of “Cheryl Donegan: Scenes + Commercials,” an exhibition and a residency organized by the Department of Education and Public Engagement as part of its R&D Season: LEGACY, in which Donegan continues her exploration of the production and consumption of images in mass culture, middlebrow design, and art history. The exhibition presents works that span Donegan’s career, from the early ’90s to the present, tracing conceptual threads that run across her practice, including her interest in the mediated image, compressed space, and the mark’s indexical relation to the body. Throughout the run of the exhibition, the Resource Center will feature a major new installation by Donegan, titled “Concept Store,” that displays garments, drawings, prints, and textiles she has produced alongside items she has sourced from websites such as eBay. In this installation and the other works in “Scenes + Commercials,” the artist engages in a process of “refashioning the readymade” by alluding to longer histories of repurposing in both art and culture. “Cheryl Donegan: Scenes + Commercials” is made possible by support provided by the Toby Devan Lewis Emerging Artists Exhibitions Fund. Artist commissions at the New Museum are generously supported by the Neeson / Edlis Artist Commissions Fund. Artist residencies are made possible, in part, by Laurie Wolfert. Further exhibition support is provided by public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature, and from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council. Endowment support is provided by the Rockefeller Brothers Fund, the Skadden, Arps Education Programs Fund, and the William Randolph Hearst Endowed Fund for Education Programs at the New Museum. Special thanks to Electronic Arts Intermix.
Views: 395 New Museum
“Albert Oehlen: Man in the Mirror,” Keynote Lecture by Mark Godfrey
 
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In the early to mid-1980s, Albert Oehlen worked on two main series: self-portraits and interiors with mirrors embedded in them. In one, he presented a degraded image of the artist; in the other, an incoherent image of the viewer. Starting with these works, Mark Godfrey will look at how Oehlen continued to work on the idea of degradation even as he began abstract painting in the late 1980s. Though Godfrey will focus on Oehlen’s abstract work, his talk will also consider the artist’s interior collages and recent series of tree paintings. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/albert-oehlen-home-and-garden-keynote-lecture-by-mark-godfrey
Views: 4052 New Museum
Open Score 2016: Panel 4: The Future of Internet Art, presented by New Museum and Rhizome
 
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This video documentation is part four of a four part series from a symposium that took place on January 30, 2016 at the New Museum. The New Museum and Rhizome jointly inaugurate an annual symposium titled "Open Score" that will explore the state of art and technology today. Convening luminary artists, curators, researchers, and writers to discuss how technology is transforming culture, the first edition of "Open Score" will consider how artists are responding to new conditions of surveillance and hypervisibility; how social media’s mass creativity interfaces with branding and identity for individual artists; how the quality and texture of art criticism is evolving in a digital age; and what the future of internet art might be in light of a broader assimilation of digital technologies. Supported by the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation, "Open Score: Art and Technology 2016" will mark the fiftieth anniversary of the groundbreaking initiative Experiments in Art and Technology. The conference’s title is taken from Rauschenberg’s live performance Open Score during one of E.A.T.’s most iconic events, “9 Evenings: Theatre and Engineering.” Panel 4: The Future of Internet Art Over the course of two decades, the nascent field of internet-based practice has exploded into the mainstream and become ubiquitous. The internet is no longer a new medium but a mass medium that permeates every aspect of culture and society internationally. In light of this, what is the future for the field of art engaged with the internet? Will it continue to offer artists the opportunity to connect with publics directly, without relying on art institutions? How will the history of internet art continue to inform its future, given the problems of creating digital social memory? How will the web’s increased competition from locked-down applications change digital cultural production and distribution? What has internet art’s embrace by the mainstream of contemporary art and popular culture done to its form and visibility? Will there be such a thing as internet art ten years from now, or will all art created before the internet, as the artist Oliver Laric has suggested, simply be “pre-internet art”? Speakers Constant Dullaart, artist and winner of the Rhizome Prix Net Art; Shawné Michaelain Holloway, artist; Peter Russo, Director, Triple Canopy; and Colin Self, artist Moderator Michael Connor, Artistic Director, Rhizome
Views: 1782 New Museum
Interview: Michael Kliën, Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A.
 
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Michael Kliën, Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A. Saturday January 16 3–7 PM Tickets: http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/michael-klien-em-excavation-site-martha-graham-u-s-a-em This event occurs off-site at Martha Graham Studio Theater, 55 Bethune St., Floor 11, Manhattan. Audiences are invited to explore the work for any length of time and are encouraged to move freely between spaces. In this one-time-only dance event, a multigenerational group of performers from the Martha Graham Dance Company’s past, present, and future will excavate their relationships to Graham and the underlying “movement forces” that bind them to one another, to Graham, and to the Company. Organized by Austrian choreographer and artist Michael Kliën, Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A. bypasses the institutionalized social structures of the Company to uncover new paths of organization and potential between its participants. The work utilizes strategies of social choreography developed in collaboration with dramaturge Steve Valk, who has organized a complementary discursive component that will unfold alongside the performance in adjacent spaces. Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A. is co-presented by the New Museum, within the Spring 2016 R&D Season: LEGACY; Martha Graham Dance Company, as part of its 90th season; and Performance Space 122, as part of the COIL 2016 Festival. This event is generously supported by the Austrian Federal Ministry for Education, Arts and Culture and the Austrian Cultural Forum New York.
Views: 471 New Museum
Open Score 2016: Intro + Panel 1: Generation You, presented by New Museum and Rhizome
 
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This video documentation is part one of a four part series from a symposium that took place on January 30, 2016 at the New Museum. The New Museum and Rhizome jointly inaugurate an annual symposium titled "Open Score" that will explore the state of art and technology today. Convening luminary artists, curators, researchers, and writers to discuss how technology is transforming culture, the first edition of "Open Score" will consider how artists are responding to new conditions of surveillance and hypervisibility; how social media’s mass creativity interfaces with branding and identity for individual artists; how the quality and texture of art criticism is evolving in a digital age; and what the future of internet art might be in light of a broader assimilation of digital technologies. Supported by the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation, "Open Score: Art and Technology 2016" will mark the fiftieth anniversary of the groundbreaking initiative Experiments in Art and Technology. The conference’s title is taken from Rauschenberg’s live performance Open Score during one of E.A.T.’s most iconic events, “9 Evenings: Theatre and Engineering.” Opening Remarks Lisa Phillips, Toby Devan Lewis Director, the New Museum Introduction to First Session Michael Connor, Artistic Director, Rhizome, and Lauren Cornell, Curator and Associate Director, Technology Initiatives, the New Museum Panel 1: Generation You The rise of web 2.0 in the mid-2000s promised to democratize culture by putting individual participation center stage. A decade later, we have a more thorough grasp of the specific kind of self-expression that social media offers. On the one hand, it is limiting and restrictive: the users get little, while the platform reaps the benefits of their labor. On the other, it retains the ability to challenge prevailing cultural hierarchies and to facilitate the performance of new kinds of subjectivity. This panel will address a number of questions, including: How has social media influenced art production and remapped its boundaries and power structures? How do artists navigate pressures of commercialization and self-branding? And, what is the status of authenticity amid pervasive performance and self-branding? Speakers Jacob Ciocci, artist; Simon Denny, artist; Juliana Huxtable, artist; and Cathy Park Hong, poet Moderator Andrew Durbin, poet and writer
Views: 1832 New Museum
Fred Moten on Chris Ofili: Bluets, Black + Blue, In Lovely Blue
 
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Preeminent writer and scholar Fred Moten responds to Chris Ofili’s work and the exhibition “Chris Ofili: Night and Day.” Moten puts the artist into play with an ensemble of thinkers, musicians, and poets whose trajectories all converge in the space where Ofili’s “Blue Rider” paintings are displayed in the exhibition.
Views: 2309 New Museum
Behind the Scenes: Printing The Animated Reader at McNally Jackson books
 
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In conjunction with the exhibition, the New Museum copublished a book of poetry with McNally Jackson Books, researched and edited by Brian Droitcour. Featuring works by over sixty-nine contributors, including Cathy Park Hong, Dodie Bellamy, Jenny Zhang, Mónica de la Torre, and Bhanu Kapil, with original translations and texts by Triennial artists all interwoven with transcriptions of social media statuses of many varieties, "The Animated Reader: Poetry of Surround Audience" offers an expansion of the Triennial’s themes in the medium of poetry. Available for purchase here: http://bit.ly/1NN22LG Learn more about the 2015 Triennial: http://bit.ly/1j8LSRs
Views: 402 New Museum
Visionaries Series: Hilton Als
 
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Hilton Als, author and critic, was featured as this year’s Visionary speaker. The Stuart Regen Visionaries Series at the New Museum, supported by the Stuart Regen Visionaries Fund, honors forward-thinking leaders in the fields of art, architecture, design, film, and related disciplines of contemporary culture. Now in its seventh season, the annual series spotlights innovators who shape intellectual life and define the future of culture. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/visionaries-series-hilton-als
Views: 989 New Museum
Cheryl Donegan: “EXTRA LAYER” Fashion Show: Interview with Richard Haines, R&D Season: LEGACY
 
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Please join us on Thursday April 7, 2016 at 7 PM for “Cheryl Donegan: EXTRA LAYER Fashion Show,” produced in cooperation with Print All Over Me. Click here for more information on the upcoming event: http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/vie... This video is part of an interview series for the New Museum's Spring 2016 R&D Season Fellowship, produced by Cory Tamler. Interviewee: Richard Haines (Artist, Fashion Illustrator). -- As the culmination of Cheryl Donegan’s four-month residency and exhibition at the New Museum, presented through the Department of Education and Public Engagement’s R&D Season: LEGACY, the artist will premiere “EXTRA LAYER,” a collection of outerwear commissioned by the Museum that advances her foray into fashion. Produced in cooperation with Print All Over Me and styled with accessories sourced from eBay and her own personal collection, the project extends Donegan’s exploration of the consumption and production of forms taken from mass culture, middlebrow design, and art history. The collection will nod to the deconstructed forms of visionary fashion designer Martin Margiela, particularly his humble tuxedo T-shirt. This event is organized on the occasion of “Cheryl Donegan: Scenes + Commercials,” an exhibition and a residency organized by the Department of Education and Public Engagement as part of its R&D Season: LEGACY, in which Donegan continues her exploration of the production and consumption of images in mass culture, middlebrow design, and art history. The exhibition presents works that span Donegan’s career, from the early ’90s to the present, tracing conceptual threads that run across her practice, including her interest in the mediated image, compressed space, and the mark’s indexical relation to the body. Throughout the run of the exhibition, the Resource Center will feature a major new installation by Donegan, titled “Concept Store,” that displays garments, drawings, prints, and textiles she has produced alongside items she has sourced from websites such as eBay. In this installation and the other works in “Scenes + Commercials,” the artist engages in a process of “refashioning the readymade” by alluding to longer histories of repurposing in both art and culture. “Cheryl Donegan: Scenes + Commercials” is made possible by support provided by the Toby Devan Lewis Emerging Artists Exhibitions Fund. Artist commissions at the New Museum are generously supported by the Neeson / Edlis Artist Commissions Fund. Artist residencies are made possible, in part, by Laurie Wolfert. Further exhibition support is provided by public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature, and from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council. Endowment support is provided by the Rockefeller Brothers Fund, the Skadden, Arps Education Programs Fund, and the William Randolph Hearst Endowed Fund for Education Programs at the New Museum. Special thanks to Electronic Arts Intermix.
Views: 430 New Museum
“Albert Oehlen: Home and Garden,” Contemporary Painting Symposium—Panel 2: Digital Abstraction
 
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PANEL 2: Digital Abstraction Panelists: Kerstin Brätsch, Florian Meisenberg, and Ken Okiishi Moderator: Alexander Galloway This panel will hone in on abstract painting influenced by digital imaging techniques, digital technologies, and new/post media theory. Such practices may pose questions about painting or art itself, building on the historical tensions between abstraction and representation, or are incidentally, yet inexorably symptomatic of the expanded possibilities for image-making in recent years. The panel will explore the timeliness of this recent iteration of digital abstraction, with three artists who variously work through issues such as: how gesture, expression, and authenticity might continue to be possible in a contemporary image-based culture; whether our digital era truly produces an ahistorical condition in which images and marks have no specific reference and no relevant point of origin; how structures of and interfaces with digital technologies have necessitated new models for thinking about memory, distribution, and reproduction, as well as degradation, rupture, breakdown, and the void; and how the ubiquity of the screen in all aspects of life has given rise to a renewed interest in the relationship between two-dimensional and three-dimensional space, with a refreshed focus on tromp l’oeil and “topographical” painting.
Views: 1642 New Museum
Bowery Artist Tribute: Interview with Arturo Vega
 
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"Come Closer: Art Around the Bowery, 1969--1989" explores the landscape, networks, and concerns of our neighborhood during the 1970s and 1980s. The exhibition draws upon the New Museum's Bowery Artist Tribute, which records and preserves this rich art history through interviews, public programs, a publication series, and a website. In this video, "Come Closer" artist Arturo Vega describes the early days of touring with the Ramones. This excerpt is taken from his Bowery Artist Tribute interview, conducted October 11, 2010. Additional information is available at boweryartisttribute.org.
Views: 413 New Museum
Jim Shaw in Conversation with Massimiliano Gioni
 
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Join artist Jim Shaw and Massimiliano Gioni, Artistic Director at the New Museum, for a discussion of Shaw’s practice and the exhibition “The End is Here.” Over the past thirty years, Shaw has become one of the United States’ most influential and visionary artists, moving between painting, sculpture, and drawing, and building connections between his own psyche and America’s larger political, social, and spiritual histories. Shaw mines his imagery from the cultural refuse of the twentieth century, using comic books, record covers, conspiracy magazines, and obscure religious iconography to produce a portrait of the nation’s subconscious. Although a recognized icon of the Los Angeles art scene since the 1970s, Shaw has never had a comprehensive museum show in New York. This exhibition, which will encompass three floors of the New Museum, will reveal the breadth and inventiveness of his art. A comprehensive selection of his works will be presented alongside objects from his collections of vernacular art and religious didactic materials. Jim Shaw was born in 1952 in Midland, Michigan, and lives and works in Los Angeles, California. He received a BFA from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, in 1974 and an MFA from the California Institute of the Arts in 1978. Shaw has had major solo exhibitions at the Chalet Society, Paris (2014); BALTIC Centre for Contemporary Art, Gateshead, England (2012); Los Angeles County Museum of Art (2012); CAPC, musée d’art contemporain de Bordeaux, France (2010); P.S.1 Contemporary Art Center, Long Island City (2007); and Casino-Luxembourg—Forum d’Art contemporain, Luxembourg (1999). His work has been featured in a number of important international group exhibitions, including “The Encyclopedic Palace: 55th International Art Exhibition,” Venice Biennale (2013); “Sunshine & Noir: Art in L.A., 1990–1997,” Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, Humlebaek, Denmark (1997); “Helter Skelter: L.A. Art in the 1990s,” LA MOCA (1992); and the 1991 and 2002 Whitney Biennials; among others. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/jim-shaw-in-conversation-with-massimiliano-gioni
Views: 625 New Museum
Open Score 2016: Panel 3: Art in an Overseen World, presented by New Museum and Rhizome
 
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This video documentation is part three of a four part series from a symposium that took place on January 30, 2016 at the New Museum. The New Museum and Rhizome jointly inaugurate Open Score an annual symposium that will explore the state of art and technology today. Convening luminary artists, curators, researchers, and writers to discuss how technology is transforming culture, the first edition of Open Score will consider how artists are responding to new conditions of surveillance and hypervisibility; how social media’s mass creativity interfaces with branding and identity for individual artists; how the quality and texture of art criticism is evolving in a digital age; and what the future of internet art might be in light of a broader assimilation of digital technologies. Supported by the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation, Open Score: Art and Technology 2016 will mark the fiftieth anniversary of the groundbreaking initiative Experiments in Art and Technology. The conference’s title is taken from Rauschenberg’s live performance Open Score during one of E.A.T.’s most iconic events, “9 Evenings: Theatre and Engineering.” Introduction to Second Session Zachary Kaplan, Executive Director, Rhizome Panel 3: Art in an Overseen World Being seen by a boundless audience is now the norm—be it friends and followers or data-mining bots who are looking on. This panel will explore the ways artists and activists are responding to our new conditions of visibility by considering tactics of withdrawal, obfuscation, and even assimilation (“normcore”), while others are questioning whether such tactics limit the potential to build empathy and solidarity. This session will focus on questions such as: What new works or activist tactics are emerging in this context? Are withdrawal and obfuscation “weapons of the weak” or potent means for transgressing and critiquing power? And, how do online communities—artistic, political, or subcultural—form amid a cultural space so quick to appropriate and commercialize difference? Speakers Simone Browne, Associate Professor, Department of African and African Diaspora Studies at the University of Texas at Austin; Adrian Chen, writer and researcher; Rob Horning, writer, Marginal Utility, and Editor, the New Inquiry; and Emily Segal, Cofounder, K-HOLE Moderator Lauren Cornell, Curator and Associate Director, Technology Initiatives, the New Museum
Views: 792 New Museum
Tarek Atoui: Empty Cans
 
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For more information and tickets: http://www.newmuseum.org/events/351 Tarek Atoui is an electro-acoustic musician who creates a distinctive soundscape using digital technology in intensely expressive performances. Using dedicated programs of his own design for each composition, Atouis experimental practice draws on traditions of electronic music, performance art, and digital technology to create a unique method of working across disciplines and social groups. At the New Museum, Atoui will work with twenty teens from the Museums G:Class high school program and New York Citys Department of Parks and Recreation RECYouth summer youth program. During the workshop, teens will view previous Empty Cans videos and develop and execute their own video and sound concepts, building tools for self-expression. Participants will also develop and rehearse individual roles using the Wii controllers to manipulate the video for the culminating performance at the Museum August 8, 2009 at 3 pm.
Views: 2327 New Museum
Chris Burden's Porsche with Meteorite (2013)
 
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Joshua Edwards Director of Exhibitions Management discusses the installation of Chris Burden's Porsche with Meteorite (2013). Chris Burden: Extreme Measures is open at the New Museum now through January 12, 2014: http://bit.ly/14b6k8M Video by Ayano Elson/New Museum
Views: 1777 New Museum
Cheryl Donegan:“EXTRA LAYER” Fashion Show: Interview Part II, R&D Season: LEGACY
 
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Please join us on Thursday April 7, 2016 at 7 PM for “Cheryl Donegan: EXTRA LAYER Fashion Show,” produced in cooperation with Print All Over Me. Click here for more information on the upcoming event: http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/cheryl-donegan-extra-layer-fashion-show-produced-in-cooperation-with-print-all-over-me This video is part two of a four-part interview series produced by Cory Tamler, Spring 2016 R&D Season Fellow. Interviewees: Meredith Finkelstein (Co-Founder, Print All Over Me) and Amy Cakes (Collaboration Coordinator, Print All Over Me). -- As the culmination of Cheryl Donegan’s four-month residency and exhibition at the New Museum, presented through the Department of Education and Public Engagement’s R&D Season: LEGACY, the artist will premiere “EXTRA LAYER,” a collection of outerwear commissioned by the Museum that advances her foray into fashion. Produced in cooperation with Print All Over Me and styled with accessories sourced from eBay and her own personal collection, the project extends Donegan’s exploration of the consumption and production of forms taken from mass culture, middlebrow design, and art history. The collection will nod to the deconstructed forms of visionary fashion designer Martin Margiela, particularly his humble tuxedo T-shirt. This event is organized on the occasion of “Cheryl Donegan: Scenes + Commercials,” an exhibition and a residency organized by the Department of Education and Public Engagement as part of its R&D Season: LEGACY, in which Donegan continues her exploration of the production and consumption of images in mass culture, middlebrow design, and art history. The exhibition presents works that span Donegan’s career, from the early ’90s to the present, tracing conceptual threads that run across her practice, including her interest in the mediated image, compressed space, and the mark’s indexical relation to the body. Throughout the run of the exhibition, the Resource Center will feature a major new installation by Donegan, titled “Concept Store,” that displays garments, drawings, prints, and textiles she has produced alongside items she has sourced from websites such as eBay. In this installation and the other works in “Scenes + Commercials,” the artist engages in a process of “refashioning the readymade” by alluding to longer histories of repurposing in both art and culture. “Cheryl Donegan: Scenes + Commercials” is made possible by support provided by the Toby Devan Lewis Emerging Artists Exhibitions Fund. Artist commissions at the New Museum are generously supported by the Neeson / Edlis Artist Commissions Fund. Artist residencies are made possible, in part, by Laurie Wolfert. Further exhibition support is provided by public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature, and from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council. Endowment support is provided by the Rockefeller Brothers Fund, the Skadden, Arps Education Programs Fund, and the William Randolph Hearst Endowed Fund for Education Programs at the New Museum. Special thanks to Electronic Arts Intermix.
Views: 156 New Museum
Bowery Artist Tribute: Interview with Charles Simonds
 
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In this video, "Come Closer" artist Charles Simonds recalls the beginnings of his "Dwellings" project. This excerpt is taken from his Bowery Artist Tribute interview, conducted June 21, 2012. Additional information is available at boweryartisttribute.org.
Views: 1821 New Museum
Whose Terms? New Perspectives on Social Practice -- Session 1
 
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The symposium is structured around a running list of terms that either have been or might be aligned with social practice art. Of the roughly fifty terms, nine will be taken up at the symposium by invited speakers who include artists, art historians, theorists, and curators. Addressing individual artworks, theoretical arguments, historical precedents, or manifestations of the terms in interdisciplinary contexts, speakers will speculatively complicate and even challenge given terms of social engagement in art, while positing and testing new criteria. 8:42 Julia Robinson on MATERIAL 34:46 Marc Herbst on CRITICALITY 54:44 Christoph Cox on ETHICS 1:08:12 Sally Szwed on EMPATHY http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/whose-terms-new-perspectives-on-social-practice
Views: 772 New Museum
Ragnar Kjartansson: Me, My Mother, My Father, and I
 
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Margot Norton, Assistant Curator, discusses Kjartansson's newly orchestrated performance and video piece entitled Take Me Here by the Dishwasher: Memorial for a Marriage (2011/2014), in which ten musicians play a live composition for the duration of the exhibition. "Ragnar Kjartansson: Me, My Mother, My Father, and I" is on view on the Fourth Floor from May 7--June 29, 2014. newmuseum.org/exhibitions/view/ragnar-kjartansson Video by Ayano Elson/New Museum
Views: 5013 New Museum
Camille Henrot and Anri Sala in Conversation
 
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In celebration of the New Museum's 40th anniversary, the institution hosted "Who's Afraid of the New Now?" on December 2 and 3, 2017. The two-day event event featured a selection of public conversations with artists whose exhibitions, works, and interventions have shaped and transformed the identity and history of the Museum. Explore the New Museum's digital archive at https://archive.newmuseum.org/ Video documentation of more conversations will be made available soon on the New Museum's Digital Archive.
Views: 633 New Museum
Daphne A. Brooks, "Engines of Modernity: Black Sonic Women & the Open Road," June 6, 2014.
 
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Presentation at the New Museum as part of “New Museum Seminars: (Temporary) Collections of VOICES” On Friday June 6, 2014 the inaugural group of participants of New Museum Seminars: (Temporary) Collections of Ideas hosted an evening of discussions, interactive exercises, performances, and lectures coming out of the group’s investigations into the R&D VOICE Season thematic. The Seminars gather multidisciplinary thinkers together on a weekly basis at the New Museum to discuss pressing concerns related to art and the expanded art context over a twelve-week period. Seminar participants invited four artists and writers—Daphne A. Brooks, Chris Mann, Robert Sember, and Christine Sun Kim (whose practices have been fundamental to the concepts explored during the semester)—to present new works or ideas in progress. The evening event marked the culmination of the Seminars and opened to a wider public forum. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/new-museum-seminars-temporary-collections-of-voices
Views: 239 New Museum
Paul McCarthy and Andra Ursuta in Conversation
 
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In celebration of the New Museum's 40th anniversary, the institution hosted "Who's Afraid of the New Now?" on December 2 and 3, 2017. The two-day event event featured a selection of public conversations with artists whose exhibitions, works, and interventions have shaped and transformed the identity and history of the Museum. Explore the New Museum's digital archive at https://archive.newmuseum.org/
Views: 148 New Museum
Interview: Steve Valk, Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A.
 
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Interview with Steve Valk, conducted by New Museum R&D Season Fellow Cory Tamler. Michael Kliën, Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A. Saturday January 16 3–7 PM Tickets: http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/michael-klien-em-excavation-site-martha-graham-u-s-a-em This event occurs off-site at Martha Graham Studio Theater, 55 Bethune St., Floor 11, Manhattan. Audiences are invited to explore the work for any length of time and are encouraged to move freely between spaces. In this one-time-only dance event, a multigenerational group of performers from the Martha Graham Dance Company’s past, present, and future will excavate their relationships to Graham and the underlying “movement forces” that bind them to one another, to Graham, and to the Company. Organized by Austrian choreographer and artist Michael Kliën, Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A. bypasses the institutionalized social structures of the Company to uncover new paths of organization and potential between its participants. The work utilizes strategies of social choreography developed in collaboration with dramaturge Steve Valk, who has organized a complementary discursive component that will unfold alongside the performance in adjacent spaces. Excavation Site: Martha Graham U.S.A. is co-presented by the New Museum, within the Spring 2016 R&D Season: LEGACY; Martha Graham Dance Company, as part of its 90th season; and Performance Space 122, as part of the COIL 2016 Festival. This event is generously supported by the Austrian Federal Ministry for Education, Arts and Culture and the Austrian Cultural Forum New York.
Views: 113 New Museum
Make No Little Plans: A CONVERSATION IN TWO PARTS: Part 2. Policy and The Invisible City
 
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As more and more people flock toward urban areas, the size and complexity of cities is growing exponentially. As a consequence, the designers shaping the cities of the future must engage with an increasingly challenging set of hypothetical conditions—critical scenarios that remain invisible in the day-to-day lives of today’s inhabitants. In light of the entreaty made by Daniel Burnham (author of Chicago’s seminal modern master plan) to “make no little plans,” how will urbanists, architects, and activists think about creating a habitat that anticipates drastic future change, overcrowding, and climate change? What are the guiding principles in an architecture that is preventative? This discussion will analyze both the extraordinary challenges of designing for unpredictable conditions, accelerated change, and the new opportunities that arise when one takes radical change into account. Rohit Aggarwala Professor of Professional Practice, School of International and Public Affairs, Columbia University (SIPA) Rohit Aggarwala leads the sustainability practice at Bloomberg Associates and is Professor of Professional Practice in International and Public Affairs at Columbia University. He also co-chairs the Regional Plan Association’s Fourth Regional Plan for the New York metropolitan area. Aggarwala has served as Special Advisor to the Chair of the C40 Cities Climate Leadership Group, developed the environmental program at Bloomberg Philanthropies, and led New York City’s Office of Long-Term Planning and Sustainability, which created and implemented “PlaNYC: A Greener, Greater New York.” Aggarwala holds a BA, MBA, and PhD from Columbia University, and a MA from Queen’s University in Ontario. Connie Hedegaard Chair, KR Foundation, and Chair, OECD Round Table for Sustainability In 1984, at the age of twenty-three, Connie Hedegaard became Denmark’s youngest ever Member of Parliament when she was elected as a member of the Conservative People’s Party. In 1989, Hedegaard became First Spokesperson for the Conservative People’s Party, but chose to leave politics for journalism in 1990. In 2004, she was appointed as Danish Minister for the Environment and, in 2007, was placed in charge of setting up the Danish Ministry of Climate and Energy, for which one of the main tasks was to prepare the UN Climate Conference in Copenhagen in December 2009. She was appointed as the European Union’s first Commissioner for Climate Action in February 2010.
Views: 993 New Museum
Chris Burden's All the Submarines (1987)
 
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Joshua Edwards Director of Exhibitions Management discusses the installation of Chris Burden's All the Submarines (1987) Video by Ayano Elson/New Museum
Views: 911 New Museum
Goshka Macuga in Conversation with Margot Norton
 
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Join us for a special conversation between artist Goshka Macuga and Margot Norton, Associate Curator at the New Museum. The pair will discuss “Goshka Macuga: Time as Fabric,” the first New York museum exhibition of work by the London-based artist, which will be presented at the New Museum. Macuga and Norton will use this presentation—which brings together a selection of the artist’s recent projects, including five of her tapestries and a theatrical environment—as an opportunity to discuss some of the persistent concerns of her work to date. Macuga’s practice typically applies in-depth historical and archival research to an interest in the evolving relationships among artists, institutions, politics, and communities. Her works investigate how art can be used to voice current concerns, rouse public debate, and inspire social change. Within her images and installations, she unearths associations between different actors (people, objects, and sites), which, in many cases, problematize the ways that different organizations engage their publics and are shaped by socioeconomic and cultural developments. Throughout her career, Macuga’s work has embraced diverse mediums including sculpture, installation, architecture, and design. The content and format of her projects are often determined by the specific institutional contexts in which her work is shown. About the Artist Goshka Macuga was born in 1967 in Warsaw, Poland, and lives and works in London. Her solo exhibitions include “To the Son of Man Who Ate the Scroll” at Fondazione Prada, Milan (2016); “Public Address: Goshka Macuga Tapestries” at Lunds konsthall, Lund, Sweden (2014); “Exhibit, A” at the Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago (2012); “Untitled” at the Zachęta National Gallery of Art, Warsaw (2011); “It Broke from Within” at the Walker Art Center, Minneapolis, MN (2011); “The Nature of the Beast” at Whitechapel Gallery, London (2009); and “I am Become Death” at Kunsthalle Basel, Switzerland (2009). Macuga’s work was recently included in the 8th Berlin Biennial for Contemporary Art (2014); dOCUMENTA (13), Kassel, Germany, and Kabul, Afghanistan (2012); and “Fare Mondi/Making Worlds,” the 53rd Venice Biennale (2009). Macuga was nominated for the Turner Prize in 2008. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/688/goshka-macuga-in-conversation-with-margot-norton
Views: 331 New Museum
Paul Chan and Carroll Dunham in Conversation
 
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In celebration of the New Museum's 40th anniversary, the institution hosted "Who's Afraid of the New Now?" on December 2 and 3, 2017. The two-day event event featured a selection of public conversations with artists whose exhibitions, works, and interventions have shaped and transformed the identity and history of the Museum. Explore the New Museum's digital archive at https://archive.newmuseum.org/
Views: 143 New Museum
Learning How to Heal Yourself with Plants: Herbalism Gallery Talk with Karen Rose
 
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Karen Rose is trained in Eastern and Western herbal medicine and is personally dedicated to empowering individuals to make informed decisions regarding their health and lives. For her public talk and in-depth workshop series at the New Museum, she will draw from over fifteen years of experience as a community, clinical, and formulary master herbalist, bringing a particular focus to how women may live inspired lives using the energies of plants. Rose created Sacred Vibes Healing and the Sacred Vibes Apothecary in 2002, a Brooklyn-based herbal apothecary. This event is organized in conjunction with “Simone Leigh: The Waiting Room.” http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/736/simone-leigh-the-waiting-room-learning-how-to-heal-yourself-with-plants-gallery-talk
Views: 524 New Museum
New Museum Seminars: (Temporary) Collections of Ideas around SPECULATION
 
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The participants of New Museum Seminars: (Temporary) Collections of Ideas hosted a public program featuring media theorist Orit Halpern, writer and designer Edward Keller, and the sci-fi collective Metropolarity (M. Eighteen, Ras Mashramani, Rasheedah Phillips, Alex Smith), growing out of the group’s twelve-week-long investigation into the Spring 2015 R&D Season’s thematic, SPECULATION. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/new-museum-seminars-temporary-collections-of-ideas-around-speculation
Views: 313 New Museum
Elizabeth Peyton and Allen Ruppersberg in Conversation
 
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In celebration of the New Museum's 40th anniversary, the institution hosted "Who's Afraid of the New Now?" on December 2 and 3, 2017. The two-day event event featured a selection of public conversations with artists whose exhibitions, works, and interventions have shaped and transformed the identity and history of the Museum. Explore the New Museum's digital archive at https://archive.newmuseum.org/
Views: 198 New Museum
Chitra Ganesh: On Disobedience
 
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For this lecture, organized in conjunction with “Simone Leigh: The Waiting Room,” artist Chitra Ganesh will draw upon her recent visual research on the aesthetics and performative gestures of protest, exploring the notion of disobedience as it has been mobilized in political protest and social movements outside of the United States. Ganesh will share images and texts that elaborate on forms of disobedience—as harnessed most specifically in the Global South—that challenge structural power and actualize social change, drawing attention to state-sponsored violence and erasures enacted on human bodies. For over a decade, Ganesh’s drawing-based practice has probed mythological and queer narratives to develop complex visual iconographies of female subjectivity and power. Her work has been widely exhibited locally and internationally, and she is the recipient of numerous awards, including the John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship in the Creative Arts.
Views: 747 New Museum
Panel Discussion: Maps for The Invisible City
 
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To make a map is an inherently political act. By documenting that which is unfamiliar and invisible, maps define our universe; they not only document the organization of physical space, but shape its future form. Cartography is almost as ancient as humanity itself, yet it is undergoing unprecedented change. Once drawn and managed by an elite few, maps are increasingly collaborative, open, fluid, and freely accessible. What is cartography’s potential as a form of activism in the twenty-first century? What will the map’s role be in shaping the city of the future? How can it guide us through the Invisible City? Steve Coast Founder, OpenStreetMap Steve Coast is a British entrepreneur. In 2004, he founded the OpenStreetMap (OSM), a community-based world-mapping project dubbed by the Guardian as “the Wikipedia of maps,” thanks to its millions of contributors across the world. OSM has not just created a platform for individuals to map everything from cities to hiking trails, footpaths, and local services, but also slums in Sub-Saharan Africa that previously translated into blank spots on most online maps. William Rankin Founder, Radical Cartography William Rankin is a historian and cartographer. His mapping activity is focused on reimagining everyday urban and territorial geographies as complex landscapes of statistics, law, and history. His maps have appeared in publications such as Perspecta, Harvard Design Magazine, and National Geographic and in exhibitions at Harvard University, Pratt Institute, the Cartographic Biennial in Lausanne, Triennale di Milano, and the Toronto Images Festival. Rankin’s maps traveled for several years with the Independent Curators International’s “Experimental Geographies” exhibition. He teaches at Yale University, where he is Assistant Professor of History of Science. Laura Kurgan (moderator) Associate Professor of Architecture, Columbia University Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation Laura Kurgan is Director of the Spatial Information Design Lab (SIDL) and Associate Professor of Architecture at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation. Her work explores problems ranging from digital location technologies, the ethics and politics of mapping, to new structures of participation in design, and the visualization of urban and global data. Her work has appeared at the Venice Architecture Biennial; the Whitney Altria, New York City; Barcelona Museum of Contemporary Art; the Center for Art and Media Karlsruhe (ZKM), Germany; and the Museum of Modern Art, New Y
Views: 280 New Museum
Howardena Pindell and Dorothea Rockburne in Conversation
 
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In celebration of the New Museum's 40th anniversary, the institution hosted "Who's Afraid of the New Now?" on December 2 and 3, 2017. The two-day event event featured a selection of public conversations with artists whose exhibitions, works, and interventions have shaped and transformed the identity and history of the Museum. Explore the New Museum's digital archive at https://archive.newmuseum.org/
Views: 115 New Museum
"First Look: Hypertext Characters" presented by New Museum and Rhizome
 
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“My name is Mouchette. I live in Amsterdam. I am nearly 13 years old.” This event features presentations of three works of digital art and literature that allow users to engage and identify with on-screen characters: Mouchette.org (1996–ongoing) by Martine Neddam; The Pink of Stealth (2004) by Mendi and Keith Obadike; and PSYCHO NYMPH EXILE (2016) by Porpentine Charity Heartscape, Neotenomie, and Sloane. A panel discussion with the artists follow the presentations. The works shown during this event all make use of hypertext—text that is organized in a nonlinear manner so that it can be read in any order. This form was an important inspiration for Tim Berners-Lee’s 1989 proposal of the “WorldWideWeb,” which he described as a “HyperText Project.” Today, most online user experiences are organized around vertical scrolling processes or other sequential browsing formats, with hypertext playing a less central role. However, artists continue to find that the nonlinear structure of hypertext makes for productively fluid relationships among artists, characters, and audiences. The works presented during this event, created between the 1990s and the present, make use of such relationships to build empathy, perform identity, and model alternate social possibilities. “Hypertext Characters” is organized alongside the premiere of PSYCHO NYMPH EXILE by Porpentine Charity Heartscape, Neotenomie, and Sloane, copresented by Rhizome and the New Museum as part of First Look: New Art Online. http://www.newmuseum.org/calendar/view/658/first-look-hypertext-characters
Views: 362 New Museum

Pubg Forums Xbox Can Be Fun for Everyone

Pubg Forums Xbox - Dead or Alive?

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Pubg Forums Xbox Can Be Fun for Everyone

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