Mixed media collage with gelatin silver prints, ink and pigment, against a background of vertically aligned strips of tape. Loosely grouped elements in the largely black and white collage include photos of figures, fixed using blue and red tape, as well as a paperclip—the largest of which include a medium shot of an individual wearing a hoodie, a body-length shot of another with dark hair swept across their face, standing with legs crossed, a cut-out of someone lying on their back with their arms crossed, two hands, a body-length shot from the back of a naked individual, carrying their shoes, with writing in blue-ink pen superimposed, etc.

Casemore Kirkeby: Monumental

Each of these works host a unique backstory that celebrates their existence and reminds us of what makes the long-term collaborations we have as a gallery so important and worthwhile, and why we return to them year after year.

two pieces hang on a white wall: the first seems to be an image from a newspaper clipping of a hand with the words "I BELIEVE" written on the palm in pen; the second features a landscape image on its side of a figure walking toward the camera and away from a barn, alongside a copy of the front page of a newspaper, the headline reading "No does not mean convince me."

As Far As You Can, Tell The Truth

Each artist in this exhibition has unceasingly examined truth, (that being the reality of historical events and the social conditions as demanded by these actions, and how those points intersect to inform our present moment), for themselves and others, as central to their practice.

A photograph of a person in a red fluffy sweater trimming another persons short, deep blue hair. The person receiving the haircut is wearing a blue t-shirt. Both people are Black.

Offline

Offline presents photographs from the 1970s-current as an examination of social dissolution over the passage of time, creating an exhibition as a homage to city life. Featuring historical and contemporary selections, Offline examines the city from a psychic space, a reimagining of the city as a studio, a place of resistance, a place of collective memory.