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Jonathan Monk
Jonathan Monk: Exhibit Model Six – The Tel Aviv Version
CCA Tel Aviv, Israel
until 01.02.2020
Jonathan Monk, Exhibit Model Detail with Additional Information, 2019, Mixed media, 182,5×123×15 cm
Anish Kapoor
Anish Kapoor
CAFA Art Museum | Imperial Ancestral Temple,
until 01.01.2020
Installation view
Anish Kapoor, Martin-Gropius-Bau, Berlin, 2013
Sheila Hicks
MoMA, New York, USA
until 04.01.2020
Installation view
Sheila Hicks, Surrounds, MoMA, New York, 2019
Sheila Hicks
Museo Chileno de Arte Precolombino, Santiago, Chile
until 31.01.2020
Sheila Hicks
Sheila Hicks
Sheila Hicks: Secret Structures, Looming Presence
Dallas Museum of Art, Dallas, Texas, USA
until 12.01.2020
SH, Untitled, 2019, 73x50cm
Sheila Hicks
Linen on wooden support
Haris Epaminonda
On the spiritual matter of art – curated by Bartolomeo Pietromarchi
MAXXI Museum, Rome, Italy
until 08.03.2020
Haris Epaminonda
Untitled #13 t/g
Mirrored and black polished lacquered wooden structure with brass hinge, mirrored and black polished lacquered wooden column, velvet curtain, two wooden spheres with golden leaf
Overall dimensions 270x166x230 cm
Roger Ballen
Le monde selon Roger BALLEN
Halle Saint Pierre
until 31.07.2020
Roger Ballen reigns over the black-and-white world of the human psyche. Disturbing, provocative and enigmatic, the work of this  American-born South African photographer, a geologist by training, expresses the sense of confusion of a man confronted by the nonsensical nature both of his life and of the  world in general. Ballen’s work has been the subject of exhibitions at prestigious institutions for more than thirty years now. Although each of his shows is an event, his decision to exhibit at the Halle Saint Pierre in Paris, an atypical museum devoted to outsider art and unusual forms of creativity, demonstrates his freedom from artistic genres. For the Halle Saint Pierre, a collaboration with Roger Ballen is an invitation to showcase – or test  out  – the artistic and cultural otherness of art brut. In his relationship with creativity, Ballen has constantly explored a form of art that is rooted in the deepest layers of human nature; like the French dramatist, actor and writer Antonin Artaud, he is always moving towards more primal means of artistic expression.
Installation view
Roger Ballen, Ballenesque, Les Rencontres, Arles, 2017
Ariel Schlesinger
Nature morte/Nature vivante
Le Grand-Hornu, Magasin aux Foins, Écuries
until 08.03.2020
Since the late 17th century, the French expression nature morte (literally ‘dead nature’) has been used to refer to still life, the field of painting that approaches nature from a sensual perspective and explicitly alludes to its fragility and ephemerality, and indirectly also to the vanity of human intervention on its composite elements. Over time, the term has extended to include any arrangement of inanimate objects organised in a certain fashion with a symbolic intention, which is meant to induce a poetic emotion. In our so-called “anthropocene” age, man’s unwarranted action is contributing to the impermanence of nature, or even its annihilation. With this sombre outlook, the term nature morte takes on even greater relevance. Yet nature has a formidable capacity for regeneration. Works by numerous creative minds question, provoke or encourage mechanisms that nature uses to underpin its intensity, reproduction and durability. In reality, each state of matter is a snapshot in a long, slow, evolutionary process of transformation, aggregation, assimilation and decomposition… Nature is very much alive! In this exhibition organised at the CID, designers, architects and artists present intensive, practical or experimental research that questions the relationship between man and nature, calling in equal measure on ecology, science, our moral conscience and artistic creation. Nature morte/Nature vivante reveals how much man’s ambiguous relationship with nature can be both perverse and inspiring.
Installation view
Ariel Schlesinger, we started with a flame, February 2019
Nedko Solakov
Stingy Doodles
until 19.01.2020
Nedko Solakov uses a characteristic method of making the viewer read and look simultaneously, an approach which “works” especially and equally well in his detailed installations, in his major museum exhibitions and in empty gallery spaces. The viwer can see how this happens in Stingy Doodles at the Museum of Humor and Satire. The work was created especially for the space, and the artist offers very local and personal commentaries; in this way, local viewers from Gabrovo will find themselves in a similar situation to that of viewers in museums such as the Museum of Modern Art in Frankfurt; Haus Konstruktive, Zurich; Museum Frans Hals, Haarlem; Kunstmuseum, St. Gallen; P.S. 1 MoMA, New York; Serralves Museum, Porto; De Appel Contemporary Arts Centre, Amsterdam; Museo Reina Sofia, Madrid and currently the exhibit A Passion for Drawing. The Guerlain Collection from the Centre Pompidou Paris in the Albertina, Vienna.
Nedko Solakov
My Dream Bulgarian Cultural Reporter’s Butt
Oil on canvas
97x130 cm
Titina Maselli
Panta Rei
Studio Legale Withers, Milan, Italy
until 19.04.2020
Titina Maselli
Oil on canvas
196x130 cm