REVIEWS

Vincent Fecteau

MATTHEW MARKS GALLERY, Los Angeles

View of "Vincent Fecteau" at Matthew Marks Gallery, Los Angeles, 2018.
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Fanny Singer

Nature has a habit of reproducing its best engineering––why reinvent the circuitry of veins if you have their blueprints in the roots and branches of trees, in the shapes of rivers flowing from tributaries? Fractal patterns are iterated everywhere: in succulents, cauliflowers, snail shells. Vincent Fecteau’s sculptures, too, feel borrowed... continue reading
Installation view of “Casa Tomada” at Site, Santa Fe, 2018, with Juan Oñate’s foot.
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Sam Korman

How the right foot of sixteenth-century Spanish conquistador Juan de Oñate came to be a part of the latest SITElines Biennial is a secret conspicuously guarded by the exhibition’s curators, but what is known about the appendage grants a revealing illustration of the thrilling noir that enfolds an object—or person,... continue reading
View of Tony Tasset’s Judy’s Hand Pavilion at Tob’ys Plaza, Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, 2018.
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Travis Diehl

Ask Cincinnati native Tony Tasset for a sculpture and you’ll get anything from a giant eyeball to a depressed Paul Bunyan to a steel-and-resin rainbow. Invited to the inaugural FRONT International Triennial in Cleveland, Ohio, he made Judy’s Hand Pavilion (2018), a mammoth silver-colored fiberglass hand modeled on that of... continue reading
Diana Lelonek, Center for Living Things (detail), 2016-18.
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Tom Jeffreys

The inaugural edition of the Riga International Biennial of Contemporary Art (RIBOCA) presents work by 104 artists with the intention of “taking the temperature of the human condition at the present moment.”(1) The Anthropocene looms appropriately large, as do capitalism, technology, migration, work, time, identity (be it individual, regional, or... continue reading
Fernando Palma Rodríguez

GAGA, Los Angeles

View of Fernando Palma Rodríguez, House of Gaga / Reena Spaulings Fine Art, Los Angeles, 2018.
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Jennifer Piejko

The coyote nods to himself, self-assuredly, keeping his eyes steady while his body shifts balance—the motion sensors make his gaze relentless. He brushes his limbs back until he is resting on his hind legs, bracing for a gallop. He retreats, his tail is taut, his front paws are winding up—literally—to... continue reading
Jaou Tunis 2018

VARIOUS LOCATIONS, Tunis

Asmahan Tlig and Haythem Achour, Curtains, 2018.
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Andrew Berardini

When you land in Tunis, all the press materials are in a language you barely understand and despite everyone’s best efforts, you constantly end up lost, looking for places you never find. You’ll spend hours of research and late-night web searches, riding air-conditioned buses between scattered events, gathering as many... continue reading

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Afterimage
Cardi Black Box
Art Newspaper
art-agenda
galeria nara roesler
Michael Kon
Spike
e-flux iPad
Brooklyn Rail
X-TRA
Vitamin creative space
sp-arte
MIA Art Fair