Here are Black bodies in motion which Lewis freezes in time to remake into patterns of overlapping leaves or the stars of shrunken constellations.
In the hate-convulsed worldscape of today, Heather Dewey-Hagborg proposes oxytocin as that long looked-for potion: The Love Drug.
Katchadourian excels at investing commonplace, inanimate objects with vitality and soulfulness.
Nina Katchadourian remixes on-hold music for a dance party at the Fridman Gallery.
While in prison, Manning mailed cheek swabs and hair clippings to artist Heather Dewey-Hagborg, who used them to algorithmically generate portraits.
Over the course of 25 hours, Abigail Levine will collaborate with sound designer Dave Ruder to create the 3,744 lines of a LeWitt drawing at Fridman Gallery.
First performed in 1965, Robert Whitman’s “Prune. Flat.” contrasts cinematic images with live performers to create its own kind of theater.
The first large-scale art and technology collaborations that occurred in the United States are not as legendary as, for example, the 9th Street Show that launched the New York School of Abstract Expressionism, but they should be.
The exhibition offers an unusual and surprising amount of pleasure: it’s delightful to see these objects and the dancers, as though they were at play, all linked together in their absurdity.
At this very moment, Vermeer may be spinning like a lathe in his grave. Or, just maybe, he’s executing a slow, pleasurable shimmy. In either case, the proximate cause would be Walk-In Pantry, an installation at Fridman Gallery by the artist Summer Wheat.
Contemporary artists and a few artists from yesteryear are exploring unorthodox and atypical ways to experience the contrast between black and white.
Sound is not just for your ears, but something your hands can touch if you bring them to the right spot.