Room for Living, Jacolby Satterwhite’s first museum exhibition, draws together a decade of mind-melting speed while also marking a change: he’s learning to use sculpture to stand still.
Jacolby Satterwhite’s art is nearly the opposite of the fascist, illusionist US government regime we currently live under, and is far more radical — creating something that could otherwise never be.
P.P.O.W.’s exhibition is perfectly timed to dig into the rich seam of madness at the heart of our present cultural and political moment.
Some of the most memorable art at this year’s NADA New York deals with distress, though the massive fair also offers respite.
From a watery remix of Call of Duty to an elegiac star system commemorating victims of police brutality, the online-only exhibition’s six VR works showcase a range of possible worlds.
SAN FRANCISCO — The Jamaican-born supermodel, actress, singer, songwriter, and record producer Grace Jones has been a unique force in many worlds, which has led her to be both a subject and inspiration for much contemporary art.
Upon entering the Bed-Stuy gallery American Medium — which sits just off Nostrand Avenue as a peculiar, fluorescent-lit dot in a sea of brownstones and Jamaican digs — one finds oneself confronted with the reverberating sounds of Adam Basanta’s sculpture “A Line Listening.”
MIAMI BEACH — Escape the overwhelming and crowded main art fairs this year — without forgoing the art experience — in an unexpected place: the derelict shell of a pharmacy in North Beach.
SEATTLE — The Seattle Art Museum (SAM) attempts to confront the nuanced subtext of its vast collection of African masks in the ambitious and delightful exhibition Disguise: Masks and Global African Art.
LOS ANGELES — Jacolby Satterwhite’s solo exhibition How lovly is me being as I am is born out of a maternal virtual hive mind.
In the latest issue of Cluster Mag, a “magazine of international popular culture,” writer Jesse Myerson places the asset-stripping drama surrounding Detroit’s bankruptcy against a broader historical context, one that dates to the 13th-century failure of Constantinople.