Tag Archives: OSCAR TUAZON

L.A. ART BOOK FAIR

DoPe Press is extremely happy to see the return of the Printed Matter–LA Art Book Fair to the Geffen Contemporary at MOCA. We will be in section H07 on the main level.

Our newest publications—the journal PARIS LA 16: “The Fashion and Writing Issue” and the artist’s book …my life in the sunshine—Liz Craft 2006–2017—will be available, as well as our back catalogue and a selection of out-of-print titles.

For art and fashion lovers: In 2013 the artist Max Hooper Schneider created a silk scarf edition with P.P.M. Studio, Milan. We are offering the edition for purchase, as well as his last available original artwork from this series—dense, hand-drawn graphic lines recalling imaginative worlds and biologies—which will be part of a forthcoming book published by DoPe Press in September 2019.

In addition, we have invited some friends and family from Paris to share their publications and journals: Paraguay Press, MAY, and Profane.

PRINTED MATTER—L.A. ART BOOK FAIR 2019

Opening night, April 11, from 6 pm to 9 pm.

Friday, April 12, from 1 pm to 7 pm.

Saturday, April 13, from 11 am to 7 pm.

Sunday, April 14, from 11 am to 6 pm.

Geffen Contemporary at MOCA

152 North Central Avenue, downtown Los Angeles.

From top: Cassi Namoda, Love and compromise between a clock and hyena, 2018, from “Selected Paintings,” PARIS LA 16; Liz Craft, …my life in the sunshine–Liz Craft 2006-2017 page layout; image from PARIS LA 16, drawing of Lotta Volkova by Cédric Rivrain, 2018; image from PARIS LA 14, photograph of Elizabeth Schmitt Jennerjahn and Robert Rauschenberg at Black Mountain College by Hazel Larsen Archer; image from Alex Hubbard, Eat Your Friends (DoPe Press, 2015); Max Hooper Schneider, silk scarf edition for P.P.M. Studio, 2013, photograph by Nuage Lepage, 2019; image from PARIS LA 14, Juliana Huxtable, Sympathy for the Martyr, 2015; image from Oscar Tuazon, Live (DoPe Press and Buchhandlung Walther König, 2014); cover image, Pentti Monkkonen, Box Truck Paintings (DoPe Press, 2014); PARIS LA 16 inside covers, Michèle Lamy, photograph by Katerina Jebb, 2018.

ART IN THE AGE OF THE ANTHROPOCENE

“While geological epochs are known as products of slow change, the Anthropocene has been characterized by speed. Runaway climate change, rising water, surging population, non-stop extinction, and expanding technologies compress our breathless sense of space and time.”*

Organized around seven themes—Deluge, Raw Material, Consumption, Extinction, Symbiosis and Multispecies, Justice, and Imaginary Futures—the traveling exhibition THE WORLD TO COME—ART IN THE AGE OF THE ANTHROPOCENE explores the ongoing crisis through the work of over forty artists.

THE WORLD TO COME—ART IN THE AGE OF THE ANTHROPOCENE*

Through March 3.

Harn Museum of Art

University of Florida

3259 Hull Road, Gainesville.

From April 27 through July 28:

A. Alfred Taubman Gallery

University of Michigan Museum of Art

525 South State Street, Ann Arbor.

See: Antek Walczak, “Welcome to the Anthropocene: Tornadoes of Cash and Hurricanes of Capital,” in Oscar Tuazon Live (Los Angeles: DoPe Press/Cologne: Verlag der Buchhandlung Walther König, 2014), 55–62.

THE WORLD TO COME includes work by Jennifer Allora and Guillermo Calzadilla, Claudia Andujar, Sammy Baloji, Subhankar Banerjee, Huma Bhabha, Liu Bolin, Edward Burtynsky, Sandra Cinto, Elena Damiani, Dornith Doherty, Charles Gaines, Mishka Henner, Felipe Jácome, Chris Jordan, William Kentridge, Wifredo Lam, Maroesjka Lavigne, Eva Leitolf, Dana Levy, Yao Lu, Pedro Neves Marques, Noelle Mason, Mary Mattingly, Gideon Mendel, Ana Mendieta, Kimiyo Mishima, Richard Misrach, Beth Moon, Richard Mosse, Jackie Nickerson, Gabriel Orozco, Trevor Paglen, Abel Rodríguez, Allan Sekula, Taryn Simon, Nicole Six and Paul Petritsch, Laurencia Strauss, Thomas Struth, Bethany Taylor, Frank Thiel, Sergio Vega, Andrew Yang, and Haegue Yang.

From top: Nicole Six and Paul Petritsch, Spatial Intervention 1, video still, 2002. Courtesy the artists. © Bildrecht, Vienna, 2017; Taryn SimonWhite Tiger (Kenny), Selective Inbreeding, Turpentine Creek Wildlife Refuge and Foundation, Eureka Springs, Arkansas (detail), 2006–07, from the series An American Index of the Hidden and Unfamiliar, 2007, © Taryn SimonLiu Bolin, Hiding in the City, No. 95, Coal Pile, 2010, image courtesy the artist, © Liu BolinRichard Mosse, Stalemate, 2011, courtesy the artist and Jack Shainman Gallery, New York; Maroesjka LavigneWhite Rhino, Namibia, from the series Land of Nothingness (2015), courtesy of the artist.

SPERM CULT

Celebrating ethnographic sexual taboos and occult practices, SPERM CULT—curated by Hamza Walker at LAXART—expands on Elijah Burgher and Richard Hawkins’ original Bad Dimension publication to include other artists “whose work shares similar themes of sexuality, transgression, desire, and ritual”: ektor garcia, Ryan M. Pfeiffer and Rebecca Walz, Ariana Reines and Oscar Tuazon, and Scott Treleaven.*

SPERM CULT*

Through January 6.

SPERM CULT WALK THROUGH WITH HAMZA WALKER

Sunday, January 6, at 2 pm.

LAXART, 7000 Santa Monica Boulevard, Hollywood.

Top: Elijah Burgher and Richard HawkinsSperm Cult, 2018, manipulated inkjet photo. Courtesy the artists and LAXART.

Publication image credit above: Burgher, Hawkins, and Bad Dimension Press.

Below: Sperm Cult installation view; Ryan M. Pfeiffer and Rebecca Walz (left), and Ariana Reines and Oscar Tuazon (right). Photograph by Ruben Diaz.

Thanks to Darius Sabbaghzadeh.

JAY DEFEO

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THE RIPPLE EFFECT pairs the work of Jay DeFeo with eleven younger artists—Trisha Donnelly, Sam Falls, Rachel Harrison, Wyatt Kahn, Ron Nagle, Gay Outlaw, Tobias Pils, R. H. Quaytman, Ugo Rondinone, Bosco Sodi, and Oscar Tuazon—in an exhibition in Aspen.

Co-organized with Le Consortium in Dijon, the Aspen Art Museum show is curated by Franck Gautherot and Seungduk Kim, with the participation of The Jay DeFeo Foundation in Berkeley.

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JAY DEFEO—THE RIPPLE EFFECT, through October 28.

ASPEN ART MUSEUM, 637 East Hyman Avenue, Aspen.

aspenartmuseum.org/jay-defeo-the-ripple-effect

Above: The Ripple Effect installation view. Photograph by Tony Prikryl .
Below: Jay DeFeo, Untitled, part of the Eternal Triangle series, 1980. Image credit: Aspen Art Museum.
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OSCAR TUAZON — FIRE

Themes of fire, water, sustainability, and justice come together in FIREOscar Tuazon’s new exhibition of sculptures and watercolors at Maureen Paley.
Through July 29.
Maureen Paley
21 Herald Street, Bethnal Green, London.

Top: Oscar Tuazon, Solar Sage Burner for Leonard Peltier [NSRGNTS], 2018, cast iron bus bench, Foamex print, abalone shell, sage, and concave mirror.

Above:  Oscar Tuazon(FIRE) for Winona LaDuke [Peter van den Berg, Antoine Rocca], 2018, stainless steel, refractory brick, wood, fire.
Bottom: Oscar TuazonFire Circle, 2018, watercolor on paper.