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May 12 Deadline for Summer at Mildred's Lane

Summer 2015 at Mildred’s Lane
Attention Lab with The Order of the Third Bird
July 20 – 26, 2015

APPLICATION DEADLINE: MAY 12, 2015 http://www.mildredslane.com/apply

In this week-long session, indiscreet associates of The Order of the Third Bird (including D. Graham Burnett, Jeff Dolven, Jac Mullen, Leonard Nalencz, Sal Randolph and Audra Wolowiec) will continue their investigations into experimental protocols of Practical Aesthesis and methods of Sustained Attention. The Attention Lab is part guerrilla seminar and part meditative and kinetic practicum. A discipline of the senses is pursued. Temporary metempsychosis can occur, but must not become permanent. Investigations during this year’s session will take us deeper into the territory of our relation with the natural world, including animal life and animal senses, ecological hyperobjects, and the effects of mobilizing historical modes of observation, witness, and awareness in contemporary periods of crisis. Beginning with available traditions and protocols of the Order, the group’s aim will be to develop and test new experimental practices of attention.

About the Participants

D. Graham Burnett functions as a lose New-York-based collective. Members have included Yara Flores, Eigil zu Tage-Ravn, Frumento Combusti, Dusty Keelson-Maar, Molly Gottstauk, and Sanelma Nicht. Participants have taught at Princeton, Yale, and Columbia Universities, and authored several books, including Descartes and the Hyperbolic Quest (2005), and The Sounding of the Whale (2012). Others have recently shown work in the “Island” exhibition at the Dairy Art Center (London) and the Emily Harvey Foundation (New York). More at dgrahamburnett.net

Jeff Dolven teaches Renaissance literature, poetry, and poetics at Princeton University. He is the author of Scenes of Instruction (U of Chicago Press) and a book of poems, Speculative Music (Sarabande), and he is an editor at large at Cabinet magazine.

Jac Mullen is the executive editor and co-founder of the American Reader, a monthly journal of literature and criticism.

Leonard Nalencz has worked as an organizer for an international trade union, a professor of Classical and Romance Languages and Literature, a Liguria-based Cicerone, and as a short order cook (in Ocean City, New Jersey). His current projects include a work of literary criticism focused on figures of resuscitated youths in Early Modern epic romance poetry and the development of new protocols of sustained attention to digital images.

Sal Randolph is an artist living in Brooklyn. Her Money Actions have been featured in the 2011 Biennial of Graphic Arts in Ljubljana, Slovenia, the Live Biennial, and in Cabinet Magazine. Other projects have been exhibited at the Göttingen Kunstverein, Röda Sten, and Manifesta 4. She has recently been doing research and teaching on the topic of attention as a visiting fellow at Princeton University and has shown new work at Raygun Projects in Toowoomba, Australia and Moore College of Art and Design in Philadelphia. More information: salrandolph.com

Audra Wolowiec is an interdisciplinary artist based in Brooklyn, NY. Her work has been shown at Art in General, Magnan-Metz, Reverse, Socrates Sculpture Park, Norte Maar and The Poetry Project. Featured in Modern Painters, Brooklyn Rail, Time Out NY, thresholds (MIT Dept of Architecture). Recent artist residencies include Bemis Center for Contemporary Art and the Physics Department at the University of Oregon. Wolowiec currently teaches at SUNY Purchase and is the 2015 Artist Educator in Residence at Dia:Beacon. www.audrawolowiec.com

The Order of the Third Bird

There remains some confusion about the history and practices of the body known as The Order of the Third Bird, but evidence points to its having been for some time a network of cell-like groups that engage in ritualized forms of sustained attention to works of art. The canons of secrecy around these activities—their structure and purposes—have traditionally been sufficiently restrictive as to leave some doubt as to whether any individual professing knowledge of the Order could in fact be genuinely associated therewith.

Be that as it may, public activities conjectured to be not utterly dissimilar to doings of the Order have been reported variously at the Art in General What’s Now? symposium, Centre Pompidou, Chalet Society, Dairy Art Centre, Emily Harvey Foundation, Guggenheim Museum, Harvard VES, ICA Philadelphia, Institute für Raumexperimente, Mildred’s Lane, Milwaukee Art Museum, MoMA Studio, Palais de Tokyo, PS1, RISD, and the Santozeum on Santorini Island.

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Art vs Wall

I have a new art column, Art vs Wall – an occasional series in which works of art are pitted against their wall text – on Queen Mob’s Teahouse.

[ read the first one here ]

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Poems in Pith

I have two language drawings in the inaugural issue of Pith Journal.

[ read them here ]

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Livepoeming the new Drake Album

I livepoemed the new Drake album, If Youre Reading This its too Late, for Queen Mob’s Teahouse.

(warning: flashing images)

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Language Drawings on Queen Mob's Teahouse

Two poems from Language Drawings are up on Queen Mob’s Teahouse.

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Money Happenings for Proteus Gowanus

Money Happenings for Proteus Gowanus

As part of the Currency show at Proteus Gowanus, I will be instigating a series of Money Happenings.

The first of these, Money Happening #1: Free Money, is a plate of cash installed at the Proteus Gowanus space for the duration of the exhibition. Anyone is free to take or add money as they choose.

The second, Money Happening #2: Financial Correspondence, will take place by mail. Send your address to salrandolph [at] gmail [dot] com by September 20, and you will receive something by post.

Further Money Happenings will be announced during the course of the exhibition.

Currency
Proteus Gowanus
September 6 – November 30, 2014

543 Union Street (at Nevins)
Brooklyn, NY 11215

The first exhibition of the COMMERCE year, Currency, will examine money as a representation of value and a socially accepted medium of exchange. Along with displays of alternative currencies, artist-made currencies and art objects made with currency as medium, there will also be workshops and activities designed to make money, to play with notions of value and worth and to consider the looking-glass world of artistic value.

The exhibition includes works by Honey Brown, Makale Faber-Cullen, Dadara, Hackett and Densmore, Rob Johnson, Hai Knafo, Poneros, Sal Randolph, Duke Riley, Jason Sinopoli, Swoon, Dan Tague, Mark Wagner and Caroline Woolard. Curated by Tammy Pittman with Courtney Jordan.

[ more information ]

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The Uses of Art in The American Reader

I am delighted to report that I am writing an art column for The American Reader’s website.

The first piece:

The Uses of Art: A Dream of Seeing On an encounter with Jean-François Millet’s Woman Sewing by Lamplight.

And the most recent:

The Uses of Art: Little Beasts On Participatory Art and Lygia Clark’s Bichos.

More are on their way. I encourage you to stop by the Reader’s site, where interesting things are happening daily, and to subscribe to the print edition.

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Library of Art in Philadelphia

The Library of Art and Free Money will both be on view at Interchange, an exhibition at Moore College of Art & Design, co-organized by Philadelphia artist-run spaces Grizzly Grizzly and Practice. Free copies of the Handy Condensed Library of Art will be distributed at the opening and as long as supplies last.

Interchange
June 14 – August 23, 2014
Goldie Paley Gallery
20th Street and The Parkway
Philadelphia, PA 19103

Reception: Friday, June 13 from 5-7pm

Art is always an exchange of ideas – between artist and viewer, curator and community, critic and public, past and future – a cycle of call and response. Interchange brings together objects and actions created by artists in an even more direct circle of exchange and includes works that rely on reciprocity, interdependence and communion – as well as conspiracy, codependence and commerce – for their creation and execution.

Participating artists include: Trevor Amery (Detroit), Richard Ankrom (Los Angeles), Sophiel Aurora (UK), Maria Calandra (Brooklyn), Jenelle Covino (Brooklyn), Molly Denisevicz (Philadelphia), Dice Crew (Philadelphia), Casey Droege (Pittsburgh), Yevgeniy Fiks (New York), Matthew Fisher (Brooklyn), Hive76 (Philadelphia), Isauro Huizar (Mexico City), Sarah Koljonen (Philadelphia), Lilly McElroy (Los Angeles), Yelena Popova (UK), Potters for Peace (Bisbee, AZ), Sal Randolph (Brooklyn), James Sham (Washington, DC) and Joanie Turbek (Brooklyn).

Interchange is co-organized by members of the Philadelphia artist-run spaces Grizzly Grizzly and Practice. in cooperation with The Galleries at Moore.

Goldie Paley Gallery
Moore College of Art & Design
20th Street and The Parkway
Philadelphia, PA 19103 | (215) 965 – 4027

The Galleries at Moore College of Art & Design are located at between 19th and 20th Streets on Race, directly across from Aviator Park on The Benjamin Franklin Parkway. Access The Galleries from the College’s main entrance lobby.

A review of the exhibition, Art and Influence – Interchange at the Galleries at Moore by Rachael Heidenry on Artblog

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Mildred's Lane 2014

Mildred’s Lane 2014
Attention Lab with The Order of the Third Bird
July 7 thru July 13, 2014

APPLICATION DEADLINE: MAY 1, 2014
http://www.mildredslane.com/apply

In this week-long session, indiscreet associates of The Order of the Third Bird (including D. Graham Burnett, Jeff Dolven, Jac Mullen, Sal Randolph and Audra Wolowiec) will continue their investigations into experimental protocols of Practical Aesthesis and methods of Sustained Attention. The Attention Lab is part guerrilla seminar and part meditative and kinetic practicum. A discipline of the senses is pursued. Temporary metempsychosis can occur, but must not become permanent. Topics for the session will include an investigation into the ethics and politics of attention in relation to works of art; witnessing, presence and vigilance, the vibrancy of the material, the entanglement of humans and nonhumans and the agency of objects will be be examined alongside experiences of awareness, perception, noticing, and realization. Beginning with available traditions and protocols of the Order, the group’s aim will be to develop and test new experimental practices of attention.

Bios

D. Graham Burnett functions as a lose New-York-based collective. Members have included Yara Flores, Eigil zu Tage-Ravn, Frumento Combusti, Dusty Keelson-Maar, Molly Gottstauk, and Sanelma Nicht. Participants have taught at Princeton, Yale, and Columbia Universities, and authored several books, including Descartes and the Hyperbolic Quest (2005), and The Sounding of the Whale (2012). Others have recently shown work in the “Island” exhibition at the Dairy Art Center (London) and the Emily Harvey Foundation (New York). More at dgrahamburnett.net

Jeff Dolven teaches Renaissance literature, poetry, and poetics at Princeton University. He is the author of Scenes of Instruction (U of Chicago Press) and a book of poems, Speculative Music (Sarabande), and he is an editor at large at Cabinet magazine.

Jac Mullen is the executive editor and co-founder of the American Reader, a monthly journal of literature and criticism.

Sal Randolph is an artist living in Brooklyn. Her Money Actions have been featured in the 2011 Biennial of Graphic Arts in Ljubljana, Slovenia, the Live Biennial, and in the fall issue of Cabinet Magazine. Other projects have been exhibited at the Göttingen Kunstverein, Röda Sten, and Manifesta 4. She has recently been doing research and teaching on the topic of attention as a visiting fellow at Princeton University and is developing new work for an upcoming show at Raygun Projects in Toowoomba, Australia in Spring 2014. More information: salrandolph.com

Audra Wolowiec is an interdisciplinary artist based in Brooklyn, NY. Through sculpture, sound, text and performance, her work mines themes of communication to create experiences that merge the sensory with the conceptual. Her work has been shown at Art in General, Magnan-Metz, REVERSE, Norte Maar, and the Center for Performance Research. She currently teaches at Parsons, The New School for Design and SUNY Purchase. www.audrawolowiec.com

The Order of the Third Bird

There remains some confusion about the history and practices of the body known as The Order of the Third Bird, but evidence points to its having been for some time a network of cell-like groups that engage in ritualized forms of sustained attention to works of art. The canons of secrecy around these activities—their structure and purposes—have traditionally been sufficiently restrictive as to leave some doubt as to whether any individual professing knowledge of the Order could in fact be genuinely associated therewith.

Be that as it may, public activities conjectured to be not utterly dissimilar to doings of the Order have been reported variously at the Chalet Society, Dairy Art Centre, Emily Harvey Foundation, ICA Philadelphia, Institute für Raumexperimente, Milwaukee Art Museum, MoMA Studio, Palais de Tokyo, and the Santozeum on Santorini Island.

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Raygun and Alaska

Some pictures from the recent openings at Raygun Projects in Toowoomba and Alaska Projects in Sydney.

More from the Raygun blog here and here.

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Expanding Universe Library of Art

Library of Art: Expanding Universe Raygun Edition
RAYGUN PROJECTS, Toowomba, Australia
249 Margaret Street Toowoomba
(upstairs: the staircase is to the right of the newsagent)
April 4 – May 6, 2014

NEWSFLASH: A one day pop-up show
of The Library of Art will also take place
at ALASKA Projects in Sydney.
(Alaska Projects is located on Level 2
of the Kings Cross Car Park,
9A Elizabeth Bay Rd, Elizabeth Bay,
directly behind the Kings Cross Police station).
April 9, 2014

Library of Art: Expanding Universe Raygun Edition

The Library of Art is an instructional artwork exploded into an atomic state. It begins with the simple proposition that works of art can be thought of as instructions for their own making. Could there be a system that expressed every possible artwork as its instruction? A vast library of possibilities? A tool and a toy, a game and a method of analysis, the Library of Art is also an experimental text, one that can be played with in any order and combination, meant to be used rather than read.

The Library of Art is in constant state of expansion. The current edition, produced specially for Raygun, consists of 16 volumes: Material, Process, Structure, Action, Situation, Duration, Social, Subject, Style, Color, Antagonism, Post, Rules, Participation, Anthology, and Biblio. And now for the first time there will be a single volume version of the collection: The Handy Condensed Library of Art, given away to visitors during the show.

The volumes in the Library each contain one category or aspect of a potential artwork. In the volume Material, there are 150 materials (plastic, beer, steel, stories…) in Process, 150 processes (loosen, pickle, cut, sweeten…) In Structure, 150 formal structures (triangle, network, melody, box…) and on. Material, Process, and Structure might be used in combination to create instructions for sculptural works or installations. Action, Situation, Duration and Social can be used to realize possible performances, interventions, and social architectures. Subject, Style, and Color can be applied towards paintings or other two- and three-dimensional works. Antagonism offers a repertoire of options for the critical stance that every contemporary work of art seems to need. Post lists postproduction activities and effects to extend the work. Rules suggests ways that the volumes can be played as an art game or a studio tool. All of these can be mixed or combined in any number or manner; misuse is encouraged. Participation is a blank volume, waiting to be filled by visitors or users with imagined works.

In addition, two new volumes will be under development at Raygun: Anthology and Biblio. Anthology is a collection of historical and contemporary examples of instructional works (statements, word events, scores, imaginary paintings, conceptual art propositions, unrealized projects, experiential declarations, descriptive titles, procedural protocols, algorithms, recipes). Biblio is a bibliography and reference list for future research. Visitors will be encouraged to submit ideas for both volumes, and for future volumes yet to come.

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Palais de Tokyo, Paris, March 8-23

Family Business presents…

The Work of Art under Conditions
of Intermittent Accessibility
An Installation and Performance-Practice
with The Order of the Third Bird
March 8th-23rd in the Family Business house
Palais de Tokyo, Paris

Saturday March 15: 1:30 – 2:00 PM, Salle 37: Lecture and Workshop, “The Rülek Scrolls and the Practice of the Door.”

New evidence strongly suggests that the Francophone Transylvanian philologist-explorer Marton Bialek (1889-1966) was an associate of the Order of the Third Bird. Several scholars with an interest in these matters will present a brief biography, and reveal Bialek’s fascinating “Exercise of the Trochilus,” a formal protocol for sustained attention to a work of art. Some guided collective experimentation will be encouraged. All are welcome, regardless of their knowledge of Bird practices.

And please note: Visiting adepts of the Order of the Third Bird will, we believe, be engaging in their ritual practices hourly, on the hour (from 15:00-20:00), within the Order’s temporary sanctuary in Family Business house.

Who is the Order of the Third Bird? There remains some confusion about the history and practices of the body known as The Order of the Third Bird, but evidence points to its having been for some time a loose network of cell-like groups that engage in ritualized forms of sustained attention to works of art. The canons of secrecy around these activities—their structure and purposes—have traditionally been sufficiently restrictive as to leave some doubt as to whether any individual professing knowledge of the Order could in fact be genuinely associated therewith.

What are they going to do at the Palais? To inaugurate its foray into “The Age of Practices,” Family Business has invited individuals thought to be associated with the Order to share elements of their traditions and protocols. This has apparently occasioned some division among the membership, but there is reason to hope that a number of adepts will be appearing for this purpose in the weeks ahead. In an effort to encourage this encounter, Family Business has put at the disposal of the Order a semi-private space inside the Palais wherein devotees of “Bird” practices may engage in their distinctive rites, and make available such materials as are deemed suitable for transmission to curious persons.

Why do members of the Order spend long periods of time standing in silence in museums and other locations? Historical sources dating from the 1920s offer the following: “Consider: the number of accumulated works of art in the world now exceeds the number of persons on the planet. If each of these human artifacts can be understood as a reified request for attention, the scale of the problem immediately strikes home with terrible force.” It seems that the Order has long considered itself a community of something like “paramedics of attention” who respond to what they take to be the baleful and continuous solicitations of innumerable made things. Exactly who is involved, and to what end—these issues remain obscure, but it has been suggested that a very considerable number of those who look at works of art in museums and galleries may be connected to the Order and are possibly engaging in its practices. Others contend, however, that the radical character of the enterprise (documents have surfaced that allude to “participant ethnography of the object” and warn of the dangers of a “temporary metempsychosis” to which practitioners apparently aspire) place the Order of the Third Bird at the fringe of those cultic associations aspiring to ecstatic possession and Dionysian self-loss. It is to be hoped that these issues will be resolved through lectures, readings, and performances at the Palais de Tokyo in the weeks ahead.

Family Business

Family Business is a not-for-profit space open to experimentation and irreverent exhibition formats, founded by Maurizio Cattelan and Massimiliano Gioni and powered by the Center for Curatorial Studies at Bard College. A guest + a host = a ghost. Nadja Argyropulou is the Family Business guest (or ghost) curator. Palais de Tokyo is hosting Family Business between February 13 and September 7, 2014.

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Chalet Society, Paris 1-18-14

Fix Your Eyes Right Here

ESTAR (SER) to appear with Family Business at Chalet Society in Paris
January 18, 2014
8pm – 9pm  

Family Business invites visiting representatives of the research consortium known as The Esthetical Society for Transcendental and Applied Realization (now incorporating The Society for Esthetical Realizers) to present a conjuring lecture/ performance.

On this special occasion, Sal Randolph and D. Graham Burnett will reanimate the eccentric stagecraft of an American original: Inyard Kip Ketchem, also known, during his vagabond years riding the carnival circuit in the early twentieth century, as Doctor Ketch’em, Professor Katch’em, The Amazing Mr. Ketch, Yardarm von Kip, Inyard “Eagle-Eye” Kip-Katch, and under a number of other sobriquets.

Documents recently surfaced by members of the Editorial Committee of ESTAR open an idiosyncratic window onto the career of this vaudeville philosopher, who rose to considerable celebrity in the years before
World War I, as “America’s Greatest Carnival Meditator”, a distinction he succeeded in parleying into a marginal livelihood as a travelling attention artist and huckster – therapist of modern distraction.

Was he associated with the Order of the Third Bird (or related communities of ritually-oriented devotees of practical aesthesis)? There are reasons to believe he was.

ESAR (SER): estarser.net

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Chalet Society Presents
Les Grands Transparents. In practice,
in a special collaboration with Family Business

Family Business is a non-for-profit space, a free time-share, open to experimentation and irreverent exhibition formats, initiated by Maurizio Cattelan and Massimiliano Gioni and powered by the Center for Curatorial Studies at Bard College, USA.

http://familybusiness.us/

A guest + a host = a ghost. Nadja Argyropoulou
Is the Family Business guest (or ghost) curator.

Family Business was until recently operating
in New York. It has disappeared from its Chelsea space and has been conjured in Paris, emerging from the crypt situated in the alley of the Chalet Society.

Responding to Marc Olivier Wahler’s curatorial flair for tricks and treats and in conjunction with Jim Shaw ‘s vertiginous collection on view at the Chalet Society, Family Business is inviting entities, people, practices for a program under the general title: Les Grands Transparents. In Practice,

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This Situation 11/18-11/22 at Princeton

I’m delighted to be one of the players in Tino Sehgal’s This Situation, November 18-22 at Princeton University. The piece is free and open to the public, details here and below.

This situation
Tino Sehgal

This situation is a “constructed situation” akin to a contemporary salon in which live interpreters, drawing on quotations selected from 500 years of thought, discuss among themselves and with visitors such issues as the aesthetics of existence and the implications of moving from a society of lack to a society of abundance. This situation has been shown in galleries and museums around the world, including once previously in the U.S., at Marian Goodman Gallery in New York in 2007. The work is held in the permanent collection of the Centre Pompidou, Paris. The presentation at Princeton will be the first time that it has been staged in an academic setting.

This situation will be presented in Room 301 of the Lewis Center for the Arts, 185 Nassau Street, on November 18 through 20 from 2:00 to 6:00 p.m., November 21 from noon to 4:00 p.m., and November 22 from noon to 6:00 p.m. The interpreters who are part of This situation will interact with one another and visitors to the space, making each visit unique. The event is free and no tickets or reservations are necessary.

A symposium, Art and School, will be held on Thursday, November 21, at 4:30 p.m., in Betts Auditorium at the School of Architecture. The symposium, featuring Sehgal’s collaborator Asad Raza, Yasmil Raymond (DIA), Irene Small (Princeton), Justin Smith (Paris VII), and several of the work’s interpreters, will take up the alternative pedagogy of the piece in an academic context.

Tino Sehgal, who was born in Britain in 1976 and lives in Berlin, creates what he calls “constructed situations,” choreographed gestures and spoken instructions that are acted out by “players” and “interpreters” in museum and gallery contexts. Explicitly not performances, they are ordinarily on view continuously during a museum’s opening hours over a period of at least six weeks. The conceptual nature of his practice grows out of an investigation into what constitutes a work of art and a crystallization of the art experience, which for Sehgal entails a direct engagement, in the here and now, between visitors and players in carefully choreographed situations. The visitor is conceived as a fundamental part of the work and may, if he/ she chooses to participate, dramatically alter its unfolding.

Tino Sehgal’s most recent pieces are This variation, which was presented at Documenta (13) in Kassel, Germany this past summer, and These associations, in which seventy players filled the immense Turbine Hall of Tate Modern in London. He has had major solo exhibitions at the Guggenheim Museum in New York, ICA in London and Walker Art Center in Minneapolis, and represented Germany at the 2005 Venice Biennale; at the 2013 Biennale, he won the Golden Lion for the best artist in the International Exhibition The Encyclopedic Palace.

More information is available here. This situation is presented by the Interdisciplinary Doctoral Program in the Humanities (IHUM) in collaboration with the Program in Visual Arts and the Council of the Humanities.

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Island at the Dairy in London

Order of the Third Bird in Island at Dairy Art Centre in London

The Order of the Third Bird will be presenting new work & performing as part of the exhibition Island at the Dairy Art Centre in London, opening October 11 (performance lecture October 25). If you’re in London, please come by. Even if not, check out the exhibition trailer video directed by Porfirio Munoz.

The Order of the Third Performance/Workshop on Aldous Huxley & Island.
October 25, 6:30 – 8:00 PM.
[ more information ]

Island
October 11 – December 8

Constructed as multiple, unfolding chapters of a novel, the exhibition Island captures various moments in Aldous Huxley’s novel from 1962, somewhat a counterpart to A Brave New World written thirty years earlier. In the enclavic and psychic setting of Pala new criteria for “value” lie in harmony, personal fulfillment, arts, architecture and the imagination. Eccentric solutions are found to old social problems, one regulator being the use of psychedelic drugs, tantra, rock climbing, multiple family structures, and collective and individual healing sessions. Island celebrates both the psychedelic Sixties, the dissolution of conventional Western mores and identities and the rise of new forms of awareness. As novel, it is also a cautionary tale of the mindless exploitation of resources allied to the capitalization of spirituality.

The exhibition follows the transformative steps of Bloomsbury-born protagonist Will Farnaby, observer, actor and catalyst. Within Island, Will’s transformation is loosely organized around the intertwined experiences of crash, awakening, abundance, and self-betrayal. The first pivotal word Farnaby hears on the island is “Attention” the initial awakening of a journey towards the “here and now.”

Artist list: John Armleder, Sylvie Auvray, Tom Benson, Ashley Bickerton, Va entin Carron, Jake and Dinos Chapman, George Condo, Ann Craven, Thomas Demand, Zeng Fanzhi, Urs Fischer, Théodore Fivel, Sylvie Fleury, Cyprien Gaillard, Gunjan Gupta, Anthea Hamilton, Thilo Heinzmann, Reena Saini Kallat, Terence Koh, Sergej Jensen, Rashid Johnson, Adriana Lara, Franck Leibovici & Diemo Schwarz, Fang Lijun, Ursula Mayer, Takashi Murakami, The Order of the Third Bird, Jagannath Panda, Mai-Thu Perret, Sigmar Polke, Laure Prouvost, R.H. Quaytman, Ugo Rondinone, Sterling Ruby, Tomàs Saraceno, Julian Schnabel, Cindy Sherman, Dirk Skreber, Haim Steinbach, Rirkrit Tiravanija, Thukral and Tagra, Andro Wekua, Ai Weiwei, Douglas White.

+44 (0) 20 7713 8900 info@dairyartcentre.org.uk dairyartcentre.org.uk
Dairy Art Centre 7a Wakefield Street Bloomsbury London WC1N 1PG

Island is curated by Sarina Basta.

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