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Lucy Sparrow: The Moveable Feat
We all go through life with our daily routines. I’m not here to tell you to snap out of it or be guided by major philosophical thoughts in everything you do because I’m sure Sartre and de Beauvoir spaced out on the way to the grocery store. But think about that awkward feeling when, all of sudden, you think you are on candid camera.October 18, 2016
Sandra Chevrier "The Cages; and the Reading Rooms of their Lives"
Based in Montréal, Sandra Chevrier creates mixed media works that combine sensuously rendered portraits of women with painted and collaged comic book overlays of superheroes. Manifold graphic segments and tear aways are used to obscure the facial features and bodies of her subjects partially. These iconographic images of conflict and struggle are posted over the contours of the flesh to create endlessly nuanced combinations, both heroic and dystopian in their allusions. Chevrier creates beautifully strange alloys of body and print to convey a personal terrain beset by social conflict.October 13, 2016
Malick Sidibé: The Eye of Modern Mali
The late Malian photographer Malick Sidibé is known for his black-and-white images chronicling the lives and culture of the Malian capital, Bamako, in the wake of the country’s independence. The first major solo exhibition in the UK, The Eye of Modern Mali at Somerset House will present 45 original prints from the 1960s and 1970s around three defined themes: ‘Au Fleuve Niger / Beside the Niger River’, ‘Tiep à Bamako / Nightlife in Bamako’, and ‘Le Studio / The Studio’.October 13, 2016
Alex Garant "Reborn in Flesh"
“Reborn in Flesh,” is a five piece series of new paintings that Canadian pop surrealist Alex Garant has used as a metaphorical rebirth in her spirit and artwork. This Thursday, the brand new Supersonic Art Gallery releases Garant's mini-series in an exlusive online exhibition.October 12, 2016
Henry Taylor: Where the Streets Have a Name
What’s most striking about the work of artist Henry Taylor is how uniquely he captures the look and feel of the inner city—the place where he grew up and still lives. His compelling portraits, scenes of neighborhood gatherings or family get-togethers, consist of limber figures, in lively colors, occupying freewheeling compositions.October 10, 2016
Kami and Sasu are Hitotzuki
The collaborative duo "Kami and Sasu" are also known as "Hitotzuki," which stands for "sun and moon"-- an implication that while the two artists are contrary to one another, they fuse together as well. Through their flowing, floral and astral visual language, the artist duo depicts the sceneries of their lifestyle and feelings.October 10, 2016