The jumping-off place are artworks referring to lexicons or cartography, which become metaphors for finding our place in the universe.
Though frequently political, his work adamantly resists classification into movements or stylistic trends.
A surreal birthing video situates viewers in an uncomfortable, yet fruitful space.
In formally elegant yet winsome sculptures — almost every component of which he designed, machined, and programed himself — Alan Rath explored the relationship between technology and the human body and behavior.
Isabella Kirkland directs her technical proficiency and rarefied access to biological specimen collections and scientific experts towards illuminating the ecological instability inherent in the Anthropocene.
Piccinini raises questions about how we define “human” and how we resolve the complex bio-ethical issues of our rapidly changing world.
150 works, some from the private collection of Jean Conner and many never exhibited before, illustrate the artists’ intertwined interests in mysticism, religion, social and cultural norms, the natural world and the human body.
8-Bridges launches an online exhibition on the first Thursday of every month and will include an evolving roster of galleries and contributors
Twenty-four years ago, Lordy Rodriguez started using a visual lexicon of map-based forms as metaphors for defining an individual’s position within a culture or society. For his sixth solo exhibition at Hosfelt Gallery, Rodriguez utilizes this ever-developing, cartography-inspired vocabulary to ruminate on issues about the immutable appeal of democracy and its very precarious existence.
Influenced by his lived experience as an émigré, Driss Ouadahi has developed a unique visual vocabulary – a synthesis of structural design and modernist grid painting – which he uses to explore the social, political and psychological aspects of boundaries and the possibility of transcending them.