Saturday, June 3, 2017

The 2017 Whitney Biennial

Check it out! Can you find my piece? There is one of my work's image on the picture at the museum.

Here is the link:
https://www.facebook.com/whitneymuseum/posts/10154369502386433

From installations to video-game design, these artists propose new ways to see the world.

https://www.facebook.com/whitneymuseum/posts/10154369502386433

Whitney Museum of American Art
99 Gansevoort Street
New York, NY 10014
(212) 570-3600




Saturday, May 27, 2017

Whitney Biennial 2017

Always prompting discussion and debate, the Biennial is an exhibition not to be missed! Catch it through Sunday, June 11, and experience what's happening now in American art—from painting and installation to activism and video-game design.

Okada's work installation view







Whitney Museum of American Art
99 Gansevoort Street New York, NY 10014
whitney.org

Friday, May 19, 2017

Opening Reception on Thursday, May 25, 2017 from 6-8pm

Wish You Were Here 16
A.I.R. Gallery's Annual Postcard Show

ENTRY GALLERY

https://www.airgallery.org/exhibitions/wish-you-were-here-16


A.I.R. Gallery is pleased to present Wish You Were Here 16, on view in the Entry Gallery from May 25 - June 25, 2017. This inclusive exhibition both makes affordable artwork available to the public and raises valuable funds for A.I.R. programs. Past Wish You Were Here exhibitions have included work by notable artists like Mary Beth Edelson, Dottie Attie, Mary Grigoriadis, and Barbara Zucker. 
Wish You Were Here 16 exhibits original works by more than 350 artists. The 4” x 6” artworks were created and donated by A.I.R. Gallery artists, and hundreds of national and international artists from as far away as .the Netherlands, Spain, Denmark, Japan, Brazil, and China. These cards vary widely in style and media and encompass a broad spectrum of themes. Each card is signed and dated, some with a message on the back from the artist to the collector. All artworks are priced at $45 per piece. Cash & carry!
The proceeds from this exhibition of postcard-sized works benefit the A.I.R. Fellowship Program for Emerging and Underrepresented Artists and other programs that serve A.I.R.’s mission to advance the status of women in the arts.

A.I.R. Gallery was founded in 1972 as the first artist-run, not for profit art gallery for women artists in the United States. A.I.R. Gallery would like to thank all the artists who made this exhibition possible through their generous donations!

ARTISTS: Hyun Jung Ahn, Katelyn Alain, Rosaire Appel, Nancy Azara, Nancy B, Nick Battis, Ria Bauwens, Susan Bee, Sigal Ben-David, Kathleen Benton, Cynthia Bickley-Green, MJ Bono, Patricia Bouley, Sílvia Boyer, Daniel Boyer, Peter Brandt, Claire Breidenbach, Lisa Breznak, Daniel Brooking, Ly Bui, Nicole Bull, Sally Christensen-Novak, Ray Ciarrocchi, Annemarie Coffey, Ginger Cook, JF COOK, Leah Miriam Cooper, Lisa Cooperman, Tamsin Corrigan, Mary Crenshaw, KaiCruz Jimenez, Ivy Dachman, Elke Daemmrich, Faith Damm, Jessica Davies, Mira Dayal, Jasmine Dillavou, Maria Dimanshtein, Julia Dubovyk, Natalie Dunham, Patricia Erbelding, Donna Faranda, Amy Faris, Melanie Fay, Natasha Ferla, Arlene Finger, Emily Fleischman, Francine Fox, Mia Gahrmann, Colleen Gahrmann, Jill Galarneau, Heather Gallagher, Silvia Gallart,  Andrea Geller, Rosemary Giacomelli Soares, Skye Gilkerson, Jane Gilmor, Ann Ginsburgh Hofkin, Laura Glabman, Amy Goldin, Mim Golub, Diana Gong, Michela Griffo, Cheryl Gross, Jiin Ha, Nanako Hattori, Adella Helton, Julie Henry, Maxine Henryson, Nancy Herman, Amanda Hernandez, Sue Hettmansperger, Antoni Hidalgo, Irena Hodzic, Alexandria Hovet, Cynthia Hsieh, Etian Huang, Shanye Huang, Suejin Jo, Gosha Karpowicz, Akiko Kato, Margaryta Kenis, Sarah Kennedy, Leslie Kerby, Young Ji Kim, Aaron Kirchmaier, Milosz Koziej, Varka Kozlovic, Carole Kunstadt, Yuko Kyutoku, Ron Lambert, Heidi Lanino Bilezikian, Ivana Larrosa, Susan Lasch Krevitt, Isabelle Lauzon Miltioux, Cendres Lavy, Hayoon Jay Lee, Soo Jeong Lee, Linda Levit, Nina Lichtman, Dain Lim, Christophe Lima, Laura Lleal, Judy Logan, Valeria Lombo, Gina Lucia, Rita Maas, Alejandro Macias, Janet Mahoney, Samantha Malay, Christa Malay, Lawrence Malu, Victoria Manganiello, Anna Martin, Mary Mattingly, Laura McAdams, Danielle Mckinney, Erica Meium, Caterina Miani, Wendy Miller, Sue Miller, Jamie Mirabella, Hyungjo Moon, Zea Morvitz, Willemina Mostert, Janice Schoultz Mudd, David Nicolato, Marie Odenstrand, Lisa O'Donnell, Katsura Okada, Mami Okada, Yukako Okudaira, Mary Alice Orito, Brian Ortmann, Kei Ota, Andre Pace, Diana Palermo, Jordan Parks, Jill Parry, Genevieve Paterson, Joey Patrickt, Jan Paulatto, Page Perrault, Camille Perrottet, Laura Petrovich-Cheney, Stephanie Pfeiffer, Chris Phillips, IrenePomianowski, Cait Porter, Mel Prest, Jennifer Prevatt, Nancy Price, Daniela Puliti, Kathleen Reichelt, Maryann Riker, Helena Rios, Lola Saenz, Rihomi Sato, Rachel Scharly, Lionel Scharly, Federico Schiaffino, Lique Schoot, Victoria Schultz, Lars Schumacher, Yesuk Seo, Shamsy Shams, Shicoff Shicoff, Alessandra Sicuro, Wendy Sittner, Karen Smith, Brian Spies, Les St. Leon, Alex Strada, Elissa Swanger, Maria Tanikawa, Kim Taylor, Merle Temkin, KEat Teoh, April Terry-Griffith, Robin Tewes, Rhonda Thomas-Urdang, Vicky Tomayko, Eliso Tsintsabadze, Daniel Valentin, Juliana Vallejo, Linnette Vázquez, Norma Vila, Heather Weathers, Dawson Weber, Adi Wiedersheim, Evan Williams, Nechama Winston, Ruth Wolf, Mariana Carolina Wuethrich, Tamara Wyndham, Bert Yarborough, Janise Yntema, Mineko Yoshida, Jody Zellen, Abby Zonies

*The gallery will be closed Saturday and Sunday for Memorial Day weekend.





















A.I.R. Gallery   |   155 Plymouth Street   |   Brooklyn NY   |   (212) 255 6651   |   info@airgallery.org   |   Wed-Sun 12-6pm
 

Saturday, May 6, 2017

Counter Commencement gathering at Whitney

Art Net News:
Anti-Debt Activists Go Rogue With Rally Inside the Whitney Biennial

Counter-Commencement Ceremony at the Whitney Museum
We look forward to having Debtfair artists and allies with us tonight at the museum. Join us for statements and support from artists including:

Alexis Myre
Ali ...Printz
Alicia Grullon
Brainard Carey
Carmelo J. Cintrón
Cheryl Gross
Columbia MFA class of 2018
David Chevtaikin
David Rivers
DOE projekts
Ghislaine Sabiti
Guillaume Légaré
Hector Serna
Ian Deleon
James Rose
Jorge Reyes
Jose Soto
Katsura Okada
Kiowa Hammons (Hot Hands)
Laura Moriarty
Madeleine Cutrona
Michele Monseau
Noé Arteaga
Sloane Solley
Sierra Ortega
Trina Merry















 

Wednesday, May 3, 2017

Counter-Commencement Ceremony at the Whitney Museum

Please join us for this autonomous event

7:30-9 PM May 5, 2017
Whitney Museum of American Art, 5th floor


#artandclass2017
#countercommencement2017
#classdemand2017
#debtresistancenow

For more info 

 
 
 

Saturday, April 29, 2017

Yomitime April 28 2017 issue Vol.300



JAA主催:日本人・日系人美術家展
参加アーティスト33人
レセプション5月4日


ニューヨーク在住の日本人・日系人アーティストが一堂に会する展覧会が、5月4日(木)から13日(土)まで日系人会(JAA)で開催される。参加アーティストは33人。有名アーティストも多数参加する、恒例の人気イベントだ。展示作品は販売され、売上総額の半分が日系人会に寄付される。入場無料。
題して「ニューヨークで活躍する日本人・日系人美術家展覧会」(後援:在ニューヨーク日本国総領事館、ニューヨーク日本商工会議所、日本クラブ、週刊NY生活、よみタイム)。毎年開催され、今年で22回目。初日の5月4日は午後5時からオープニング・レセプションが行われる。

http://www.yomitime.com/042817/1803.html

★出展作家 (順不同)
青野セクウォイア、廣瀬ジョージ、市村しげの、飯塚国雄、久保田 玲奈、宮森敬子、森本和也、本宮陽子、野田正明、岡本泰彰、作山畯、佐々木 健二郎、澤野水纓、篠原有司男、瀧澤昌樹、ウインチェスター・セツ子 、依田寿久、ボールウィン・ジャスティン、百田和子、出口雄樹、キノマホ、三浦良一、森本洋充、森戸泰光、永野みき、岡田桂、小野知美、皿井まゆみ、佐藤正明、篠原乃り子、竹田あけみ、渡辺啓子、依田順子

■5月4日(木)~13日(土)
 平日10am-5pm、土10am-4pm、日曜休館
 レセプション4日(木)5:00~7:00pm
■会場:ニューヨーク日系人会
 49 W. 45th St., 11th Fl.
■TEL: 212-­840-6942 info@jaany.org
www.jaany.org

           


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Saturday, April 15, 2017

JAA Art Exhibition Opening Reception: May 4

We cordially invite you to the 22nd JAA Art Exhibition of Japanese and Japanese American Artist in New York.

Opening Reception: May 4th (Thurs.) 5pm-7pm

Exhibition:

May 4 (Thurs.) to May 13 (Sat.) 4pm, 2017
M-F:10am-5pm (Sat:10am-4pm, Sun:Closed)


Japanese American Association of New York, Inc.
49 West 45th Street, 11th Fl.
New York, NY 10036
Tel: (212) 840-6942

More info click here

Under the auspices of:
Consulate General of Japan in New York
Japanese Chamber of Commerce and Industry of New York, Inc.

The Nippon Club
Weekly New York Seikatsu

Bi Weekly YOMI Time







Saturday, April 8, 2017

PHOTOS: Whitney Biennial 2017 is an unflinching look at American life

PHOTOS: Whitney Biennial 2017 is an unflinching look at American life

The museum's biannual survey of contemporary art aims to preserve the dignity of America through honesty.

           


The first piece you see of the Whitney Biennial is easily understood even if you’re not a “Lord of the Rings” fan: the flaming Eye of Sauron, printed 29 feet wide by anonymous pop artist Puppies Puppies. Big Brother is watching — but so are we.
This year, the museum’s biannual survey of American contemporary art is especially driven by a “sense of direct encounter," according to avant-garde chief curator Scott Rothkopf. There’s never been a clearer sense that the American story is very different depending on who you are and where you live, and the chosen works don't shy away from its ugliness or beauty.
March 17-June 11     99 Gansevoort St.    $25,   whitney.org
"A lot of the works ask us to consider the forces that bring us together, as well as those that pull us apart” is how Mia Locks, one of the two young co-curators of the exhibit along with Christopher Y. Lew, describes the Biennial, which opens to the public on March 17.
The exhibit spans works by 63 artists in every medium: paintings, video, sculpture, photographs, virtual reality, fabric and performance pieces, stretching from the museum’s lobby to the eighth floor, with additional pop-up shows and films on certain days.
Modern American life is inarguably fraught, but Lew and Locks have managed to confront heady issues with sensitivity. Maya Stovall's “Liquor Store Theatre” illustrate how liquor stores function as community centers in Detroit.The confusion and loneliness as the past and present collide in Jo Baer’s “deep time” paintings will make you want to call your grandparents. In a work of staggering complexity, Samara Golden has made an Escher-esque tower of anxiety with sculptures of rooms and offices to reflect on social and political inequality. And, in perhaps the exhibition’s funniest moment, Pope.L confronts our trust in statistics with a literal roomful of bologna slices.
Then there are bigger problems that certainly aren’t confined to our shores. The specter of global warming brings us Asad Raza’s sparse indoor forest of 26 potted trees, spanning 12 species including the oldest in the world. There are the digital addicts of Jon Kessler, so absorbed in their VR headsets that they don’t notice the tide of electronic noise rising up to drown them. And Occupy Museums, a group that ties economic inequality to cultural institutions, has turned an entire wall of the Whitney into “Debtfair” that confronts the financial straits of many artists while calling out the people — such as those on the boards of art museums — who profit from both their work and debt.
But life is also full of wonder, and the Biennial is not without its ebullient moments. John Divola hangs portraits in abandoned spaces to bring them back to life. Lauded saxophonist Kamasi Washington moves into video for the celebration that is “Harmony of Difference.” Raul de Nieves brought stained glass art into the 21st century with a light-filled mural advocating peace and love, while Shara Hughes’ almost-realistic rainbow landscapes make it easy to take your imagination a dimension or two over from ours.
Then there’s arguably the most controversial piece of the exhibit. Frances Stark’s “Censorship Now” fills anentire gallery with oversized book pages often dripping with red ink that explain why the only way for the media, government and, yes, artists, to become relevant again is by limiting which ideas get an audience.
It’s a bold statement — expect more like it under the leadership of Rothkopf, who’s looking for the voices that will challenge and shape the future of the art world. So far in his nearly two-year tenure, “We've had many more premieres of emerging talents, more group shows,” he says. “The whole life of the institution has really dedicated itself to new artists.”