A third-generation hibakusha (atomic bomb survivor) explores the DNA of grief, violence, pain, and generational trauma via sculpture.
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It is a time for us to come together in celebration of experimental works and ideas and to push the boundaries of what it means to make
he composition is collectively devised, continuously revealing emergent poetics within the stream of images, movements, and sonics.
Created specifically for this public space, her thermodynamic sculptures made from galvanized steel invites participation.
DIG: A Hole To Put Your Grief In, a project by Cara Levine and supported by the AJU’s Institute for Jewish Creativity, is a week-long performance of digging a large-scale hole in the ground, around which other artists will utilize the site as a container for new works relating to grief and mourning, after a year of great collective loss.
While creating pieces for this series, Hyun Jung reflected on the various mundane yet charged questions she has received throughout her years spent in the United States: Have you had a burger? Can you paint my nails? Can you help me with my math homework? Have you been to North Korea? Do you have an English name?
Their work sublimates colonial histories through performance and sculpture to map geographies of the future.
Building resilient communities through an anti-institutional art practice
Through gestures and actions that intervene in everyday life, Chantal Peñalosa establishes dialogues with entities that apparently cannot respond: memories, rumors, architecture, stones, clouds, aromas, or gestures.