LOCATIONS FILTERS

Timothy H. McCoy: Beyond My Lens — Timothy H. McCoy

January 21 - March 18

207 N Gilbert Rd, Ste 201 Gilbert, AZ +

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Timothy H. McCoy: Beyond My Lens — Timothy H. McCoy

January 21 - March 18

Art Intersection welcomes photographer Timothy H. McCoy into Ryan Gallery for an exhibition of selected photographs from five bodies of his work, Tongues to Stone, Long Long Journey, Sanctuary, The Water Course Way, and Street Life. Previously, alternative photographic process prints by Tim have been seen in several Light Sensitive exhibitions.

Tim joins us Saturday, January 21, from 4pm to 5pm for a gallery talk about his career and the work on display in the gallery.

Image credit: Timothy H. McCoy


Art Intersection

207 N Gilbert Rd, Ste 201 Gilbert, AZ 85234

480.361.1118

info@artintersection.com

Open Wednesday - Saturday, 10am - 6pm



Michael Kenna: Arbres

December 8, 2022 - March 15, 2023

241 Chartres St New Orleans, LA +

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Michael Kenna: Arbres

December 8, 2022 - March 15, 2023


A Gallery for Fine Photography

241 Chartres St New Orleans, LA 70130

504.568.1313

joshuamann@att.net

Open Thur-Mon 10:30-5



Matthew Monteith: Cacophony/Parallax

February 3 - February 5

450 Harrison Avenue, Boston, MA, USA +

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Matthew Monteith: Cacophony/Parallax

February 3 - February 5


Abakus Projects

450 Harrison Avenue, Boston, MA, USA

Open Open by appointment and during exhibitions


Gregor Sailer: The Polar Silk Road

January 14 - April 2

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Gregor Sailer: The Polar Silk Road

January 14 - April 2


Alfred Ehrhardt Stiftung

Auguststraße 75, 10117 Berlin, Germany

49302.009.5333

Open Tue–Sun 11 am–6 pm


Motoyuki Shitamichi: FLOATING MONUMENTS

January 19 - March 1

526 West 26th Street, New York, NY, USA +

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Motoyuki Shitamichi: FLOATING MONUMENTS

January 19 - March 1

Alison Bradley Projects is pleased to present FLOATING MONUMENTS, the first solo exhibition of Motoyuki Shitamichi (b. Okayama, 1978) in the United States, curated by Eimi Tagore-Erwin.


Press Release

Alison Bradley Projects

526 West 26th Street, New York, NY, USA

rebecca@alisonbradleyprojects.com

Open Tuesday - Saturday 11 AM - 6 PM

Summer Hours: Monday - Friday 11 AM - 6 PM


David H. Gibson: Morning Light

January 14 - May 21

3501 Camp Bowie Blvd Ft Worth, TX +

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David H. Gibson: Morning Light

January 14 - May 21


Amon Carter Museum of American Art

3501 Camp Bowie Blvd Ft Worth, TX 76107

817.738.1933

Open Tues-Sat 10-5, Thur 10-8, Sun 12-5


Jovell Rennie: The Place I Call Home

April 22, 2022 - February 19, 2023

625 C Street, Anchorage, AK +

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Jovell Rennie: The Place I Call Home

April 22, 2022 - February 19, 2023


Anchorage Museum

625 C Street, Anchorage, AK 99501, USA

907.929.9200


Jean-François Bouchard: Exile from Babylon

January 26 - March 11

214 Bowery, New York, NY, USA +

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Jean-François Bouchard: Exile from Babylon

January 26 - March 11


Arsenal Contemporary Art New York

214 Bowery, New York, NY, USA

Open Tues-Sat 11-6


Thomas Kellner: Thomas Kellner – Chapel Schools, In the footsteps of the Nassau Counts Wilhelm and Johann VI.

November 13, 2022 - February 11, 2023

57072 Siegen, Germany +

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Thomas Kellner: Thomas Kellner – Chapel Schools, In the footsteps of the Nassau Counts Wilhelm and Johann VI.

November 13, 2022 - February 11, 2023

We cordially invite you to the exhibition

Thomas Kellner
Chapel schools
In the footsteps of the Nassau counts Wilhelm and Johann VI.
November 13, 2022 – February 10, 2023
Photography

Vernissage: Sunday November 13, 2022, at 12 p.m. The District Administrator of the Siegen-Wittgenstein District Andreas Müller, the Mayor of the University City of Siegen Steffen Mues welcome to the opening.
Prof. Dr. Rolf Sachsse, Bonn, will speak.

In 49 pictures, the artist Thomas Kellner, oscillating between art and documentation, thematizes a part of our regional history. The chapel schools form a solitary architectural type for the Siegerland and adjacent regions. As individual buildings, conspicuous in their surroundings, they reveal the connection between church and state, starting from the domain of Count Wilhelm von Nassau-Dillenburg (* April 10, 1487 in Dillenburg; †October 6, 1559 ibid.).

After Kellner has already dealt with the Siegen industrial culture in the form of industrial architecture in his series of works Genius Loci and dealt with the half-timbered houses of the Siegen industrial area in the footsteps of Bernd and Hilla Becher, the chapel schools complement his artistic processing of the regional architectural landscape. The chapel schools were realized in Kellner’s typical cubist-deconstructed style, which was described by Prof. Dr. Irina Chmyreva as ‘Visual Analytical Synthesis’, or by Prof. Dr. Rolf Sachsse as ‘Modern Mannerism ‘, and which sets the motif visually in motion.

Chapel schools are buildings in which both church services and school lessons were held and therefore reflect the close connection between church and state. The initiator was Count Wilhelm von Nassau-Dillenburg, who in 1532 instructed the parish priests to teach seven- to fourteen-year-old children at a central location on holiday afternoons. This concept was expanded so that eventually a chapel school was established in almost every village. School and worship space were thus combined in one building, but the rooms could also be used for other purposes. Thus, the chapel school was a multifunctional building, which was used until the end of the 19th century and in parts even until the 20th century. Typical is its appearance, a half-timbered building, often slated and often provided with a small turret for the bell.

The project was supported during the research and implementation by grants from the Ministry of Culture and Science of the State of North Rhine-Westphalia and Neustart Kultur of the Federal Government Commissioner for Culture and the Media by the Stiftung Kulturwerk of VG Bild-Kunst.


Art Galerie

57072 Siegen, Germany



A Field Guide to Photography and Media

November 19, 2022 - April 10, 2023

111 S Michigan Ave Chicago, IL +

Art Intersection Members: No Strangers — Annual Members Exhibition

January 21 - March 18

207 N Gilbert Rd, Ste 201 Gilbert, AZ +

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Art Intersection Members: No Strangers — Annual Members Exhibition

January 21 - March 18

This twelfth annual No Strangers exhibition once again celebrates the diverse range of artwork created by Art Intersection members. This annual exhibition showcases the creative energy from the vision and talent of our members.

Memberships support Art Intersection, and through our membership program we strive to create an engaging atmosphere for creativity, networking, sharing work, and learning from each other. From a range of membership levels including Student, Friend, Sponsor, Patron and Collector, you can find the membership that works best for you!

Image credit: Luigi Luccarelli


Art Intersection

207 N Gilbert Rd, Ste 201 Gilbert, AZ 85234

480.361.1118

info@artintersection.com

Open Wednesday - Saturday, 10am - 6pm



David Alekhuogie: I made this for you

January 13 - February 23

4411 Montrose Blvd, Houston, TX, USA +

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David Alekhuogie: I made this for you

January 13 - February 23

Assembly is pleased to present I made this for you, an exhibition of new work by Los Angeles-based artist David Alekhuogie that explores the emotional dimensions of soul food in American society. With an autobiographical lens, the artist traces a personal history of food making and recipe sharing in his own family in order to reveal the storytelling and caregiving at the center of these practices.

I made this for you originates from Alekhuogie’s desire to understand the human impulse behind soul food, rather than its precise historical origins:

“African American traditions are an integral part of American culinary history. Issues around race, histories of the enslaved, and colonial struggles provoke questions around who the legacy of ‘soul food’ belongs to. My question driving this work asks where soul food comes from emotionally. What is it, if not a desire to nurture, to comfort the ones you love? It’s a patchwork of the familiar. The question of authorship then becomes familial, as it’s passed down from caregiver to caregiver.”

Alekhuogie’s images deconstruct iconic recipes like fried chicken and cornbread into still lifes of ingredients, staged against backdrops of vibrant, collaged fabrics. The work infuses food items and meals with the personalities, histories, and hands that animate them by depicting handwritten recipes, worn-out cookbooks, and even portraits of his family members. Alekhuogie stresses the importance of fabric as a visual metaphor by printing some of his images directly onto carefully arranged fabric compositions on canvas. Not only are these images now literally kneaded and layered as if they were part of a generations-old family recipe, but they are also embodiments of “what it means to express care through craft.”

I made this for you connects the act of cooking with art-making to underscore the inherently iterative and collective nature of both practices. Alekhuogie recalls talking with his mother about food during difficult moments in his life: “I think of these conversations as opportunities we had to connect, to share stories and history through a language my mother is fluent in: food.” Though an intensely personal body of work, I made this for you can also act as “a guide to an American ancestral history that reveals the power of food history to build kinship among a perpetually divided nation.”


Assembly

4411 Montrose Blvd, Houston, TX, USA

713.485.5510

info@assembly.art

Open Tuesday – Saturday 11 AM – 6 PM or by appointment