The show Slow Motion features the most important outgrowths of the creative universe of an artist that invites the viewer to take a new look at the art of movement.
Elias Crespín:Slow Motion. Maison de L'Amérique Latine, Paris
Ananké Asseff continues investigating topics that have concerned her in earlier works, specifically the complexity of human interactions and the place of the individual, with its baggage of experiences and memories, within those interactions.
Ananké Asseff: Soberbia. Rolf Art, Buenos Aires
Scar Cymbals is Huanca’s world developed by means of a fluid dialogue between setting and architecture, sculpture and performance.
Donna Huanca: Scar Cymbals. Zabludowicz Collection London
Artist Immigrants of Washington: The Looking Glass
The exhibition by Argentine artist Marcia Schvatz can be visited at Amalia Lacroze de Fortabat Art Collection until January 2017
Marcia Schvartz: Eye. Fortabat Art Collection, Buenos Aires
Beyond specific description, Agustina Woodgate’s works are of interest because the product of careful research; they are objects that set off a poetics that brings to a halt the relentless mechanism of late capitalism and its complex socioeconomic system to open up interstices of subjective flight.
Agustina Woodgate: Power-Line. Spinello Projects, Miami
Ohne Titel: I’ll never forget what I don’t remember
The point of departure for this exhibition curated by the Aluna collective is fragmentation as a constant of contemporary society.
Fragmentations and Other Parables. Alejandra von Hartz Gallery, Miami
This retrospective at Proa is a major institutional accomplishment in a country where original criticism on Malevich’s art has circulated with increasing intensity.
Kazimir Malevich: Retrospective. Fundación Proa. Buenos Aires
This collection allows us, the viewers, to ponder the cultural moves of the country between the inauguration of Brasília.
Brazilian avant-garde in the 1960s. Roger Wright Collection
The show of work by Tomás Maglione on exhibit at Galería Ruth Benzacar, attests to how sound—and how open to intuition and surprise—Maglione’s project is.
Tomás Maglione: Aliento. Galería Ruth Benzacar. Buenos Aires
Born in Colombia, Salcedo has sculpted or created installations as rituals that are both memory and eulogy, ways of rummaging into mute stones to find and to transcribe the voices buried within them.
Doris Salcedo: Unland. Perez Art Museum Miami
ArtexArte - Fundación Alfonso y Luz Castillo presents a group exhibition with works by José Luis Cuevas, YaelMartínez, and Rodrigo Sánchez.
Relatos de la desolación en México. ArtexArte
The exhibition is moving due to the patient and painstaking treatment of wood, granite, and acrylic, due to the result of that work—pieces with striking presence and meaning— and due to fifty-one years of coherent production in sculpture that addresses the questions of material, form, and symbol.
Jorge Gamarra Retrospectiva: materia/forma/símbolo
Voluspa Jarpa on exhibit at the Museo de Arte Latinoamericano de Buenos Aires is based on declassified CIA documents about fourteen Latin American countries
Voluspa Jarpa: En nuestra pequeña región de por acá
The show focuses on his historical works, that is, works from the sixties and early seventies; it features works in acrylic and paintings key to the artist’s career.
Rogelio Polesello: Advertencia óptica
The retrospective of his work at the Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía in Madrid is the largest exhibition of its kind that the museum has held to date.
Ulises Carrión: "Querido lector. No lea" at MNCARS, Madrid
Peisajovich looks to Seurat’s color studies and his approach to the division of tones on the basis of the position of highlights of color to incite, at a distance, certain combinations on the retina.
Karina Peisajovich: Background. Alejandra Von Hartz Gallery, Miami
In his new exhibition, Diego Bianchi elevates trash to the plane of what is called art.
Diego Bianchi: Shutdown. Barro Gallery. Buenos Aires
Magdalena Jitrik & Leila Tschopp. MACBA. Buenos Aires
Avant-Garde. Trojan Horse. The Americas
El Dorado, as part of the exciting Bogotá art scene, to continue to provide visibility to processes outside the mainstream that are committed to a historical mission.
El Dorado: Art new space. Bogotá, Colombia
The exhibition organized by Autograph ABP and curated by Mark Sealy and Gabriela Salgado evidences the artist’s fascination with the complex cultural heritage of Bahía and of northeastern Brazil as a whole
Mario Cravo Neto: A Serene Expectation of Light
Sculpture en Partage, brings together some one hundred works from the foundation’s holdings, ten of them from Danièle Kapel-Marcovici’s private collection.
Sculpture en Partage. Villa Datris Fondation
Elíptico articulate a specific polyphony of meanings where each of the works connects with another to construct a specific narrative of questions and intuitions.
Eliptico by Andrés Michelena at Sala Mendoza, Caracas
Ortega makes use of three elements steeped in symbolism due to their nature as objects and to the temporality that they represent.
Damián Ortega: El cohete y el abismo Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía, Madrid
Cameo ambitiously takes the shape of a multiple device that, in two different phases, provides an expanded experience of Tessi’s work.
Juan Tessi: Cameo. MALBA, Buenos Aires
In Macaparana’s work, colors vibrate in linear structures held in careful balance by parallel, concentric, and slanting lines that follow an abstract and geometric calligraphy that dances over the surface.
Macaparana. Denise René – Rive Gauche. Paris
Cruzvillegas turns this exercise at Turbine Hall into a unique opportunity to bring a number of his interests together in a single action.
Abraham Cruzvillegas: Empty Lot. Tate Modern, Londres
Atelier Morales ventures a new beauty that, albeit with tension and ambiguity, appeals to the viewer’s senses and feelings.
Atelier Morales: Arqueología III. Galerie Nathalie Obadia, Paris
Review of Miguel Rothschild´s exhibition at Ruth Benzacar Gallery.