Exhibition »With Eyes Aghast: Transmannerist Reactions« 20.11.2015–10.01.2016

Opening and performance program | 19.11.2015, 7.00 p.m.
Exhibition dates | 20.11.2015 – 10.01.2016
Venue | ]a[ Akademie der bildenden Künste Wien, main building, Schillerplatz 3, 1010 Vienna, xhibit
Tue–Sun 10–18

free entry

curated by Moritz Gottschalk, Christian Hetlinger, Roberta Lima, Matteo Patti und Ruby Sircar
(Foto: Thomas Smetana)

xhibit_planfolderA4 (german)


EXHIBITION

curated by Christian Hetlinger, Matteo Patti und Ruby Sircar

with Christoph Ablinger, Annemarie Arzberger, Florian Aschka, Wilhelm Binder, Amoako Boafo, Roy Fredrick Culbertson III, Luise Deininger, Zoe DeWitt, Veronika Dirnhofer, Albrecht Dürer, Andy Dvorak, Veronika Eberhart, Julia Fuchs, Fanni Futterknecht, Hendrick Goltzius, Moritz Gottschalk, Cornelisz van Haarlem, Lena Rosa Haendle, Hagendorfer, Eva Hettmer, Leon Höllhumer, Luisa Kasalicky, Terese Kasalicky, Jakob Lena Knebl, Larissa Kopp, Maria Legat, Elke Liberda, Roberta Lima, Ahoo Maher, Parastu und Ziba Malousy, Andreas Messinger, Stephanie Misa, Rini Mitra Swarnaly, Soso Phist, Madame Pipistrelle, Heti Hnah Prack, Christoph Rodler, Michal Rutz, Andrea Salzmann, Hans Scheirl, Ruby Sircar, Alexandra Tatar, Patrick Weber, Charles Wilda, Julia Zastava uvm.


PERFORMANCE

curated by Moritz Gottschalk und Roberta Lima

with Wilhelm Binder, Hotel Butterfly, Roy Fredrick Culbertson III, Alexandru Cosarca, Crazy Bitch in a Cave, Zoe DeWitt, Fanni Futterknecht, Moritz Gottschalk, Markus Hausleitner, Ana Hoffner, Eisa Jocson, Lime Crush, Roberta Lima mit Jakob Lena Knebel, Pete Prison IV, Brigitte Wilfing


kontextuellemalerei.blogspot.co.at

 

Kiki Smith

Untitled, 1990, Lithograph. Universal Limited Art Editions, West Islip, New York
Gift of Emily Fisher Landau, © 2015 Kiki Smith

In this radical lithograph, her first, Smith used imprints and photocopies of her own hair, face, and neck, along with a „Cher“ wig, to create a wild, dynamic linear web. This print was one of the first in which she used her own body as part of the printmaking process. It signaled the uniquely inventive and sculptural approach that would characterize much of Smith’s work at ULAE.

via Kiki Smith. Untitled. 1990 | MoMA

WOLS

German painter, draughtsman, photographer and illustrator. In 1919, when his father was appointed head of the Saxon State Chancellery, the family moved from Berlin to Dresden. The following year Wols started taking violin lessons, showing a precocious musical talent. Having finished his studies at a grammar school in Dresden in 1931 he was too young to take the Abitur examination and so decided to abandon it. Fritz Busch, the conductor of the Dresden Opera, then offered to get him a post as a first violinist with an orchestra. Instead he worked for a few months in the studio of the photographer Gena Jonas in Dresden while also spending time as a garage mechanic. …

Philip Cooper, From Grove Art Online, © 2009 Oxford University Press
via MoMA

image via Schweizer Tagblatt

Gordon Harrison Hull

At only 37 years old, Gordon Harrison Hull is an established name within the fashion, art, and advertising industries. While a junior at NYU, studying »post-modern millennium theories of creativity«, he founded the boutique and creative studio Surface to Air, and although he parted ways with the company in 2011, he now acts as the Creative Director for a large American fashion label and continues to pursue his own freelance projects. Hull is also an artist in his own right, with works currently on view in his first-ever solo gallery show, »Department of the Interior«, at Bryce Wolkowitz in Chelsea.

by Emily McDermott
via Interview Magazine

Louise Bourgeois

»I have been to hell and back. And let me tell you, it was wonderful.«

Louise Bourgeois, 1996

photo by Robert Mapplethorpe, printed 1991
via tate.org.uk

»Eine zierliche alte Dame im zotteligen Fellmantel, das schmale Gesicht von feinen Falten durchzogen, auf den Lippen ein maliziöses Lächeln – das ist die damals 70-jährige Louise Bourgeois auf dem berühmten Porträtfoto, das Robert Mapplethorpe 1982 von ihr anfertigte. Der Skandal: Unter dem Arm trägt die alte Dame einen ca. 60 Zentimeter großen Riesenphallus mit prallen Hoden und einer etwas schrumpeligen Spitze. Fillette (Kleines Mädchen) nannte die Bildhauerin diese 1968 entstandene Arbeit und hängte sie hoch über den Köpfen der AusstellungsbesucherInnen auf. Fillette ist typisch für eine der zentralen Tendenzen in Louise Bourgeois’ Werk: ihre provokante, aber auch witzige Auseinandersetzung mit dem Sexuellen. »Meine Dämonen sind in meinen Arbeiten«, sagte Louise Bourgeois und bezeichnete ihre Kindheit voller Ängste, Bedrohungen und Verletzungen als Quelle all ihrer schöpferischen Impulse.«

via Fembio


I Had a Flashback of Something that Never Existed, no. 28 of 34, from the fabric illustrated book, Ode à l’oubli. 2002. Lithograph, page: 11 3/4 x 13” (29.8 x 33 cm). © 2013 Louise Bourgeois Trust
via moma.org