101 Grand Street, Brooklyn, NY
SEVEN BLADES: A Light and Sound Installation by Lisa Hein & Robert Seng
February 14 – March 8 Opening reception February 14, 6 – 9 pm
Wed – Sun, 2-8
168 North 6th Street, Brooklyn, NY 11211
Hours: Saturday & Sunday, 1-6pm, and by appointment
Hours: Friday – Sunday, 1-6pm,and by appointment
“Constructing Abstraction” explores the intersection between studio practice vs. public works, figuration within abstraction and geometric construction with abstraction.
Artists include Adam Miller, Andres Garcia Pena, Anthony Puopolo, Bruno Perillo, Claire Stringer, Daniel Maidman, Fabio D’Aroma, Fedele Spadafora, Giancarlo Liberati, Heidi Taillefer, Sonomi Kobayashi and Vanessa Liberati.
-GLASSHOUSE 246 Union Avenue, Brooklyn, NY 11211 THEGENESISCOMPLEX is a durational participatory performance/ritual laboratory wherein myths of human sexuality are excavated, disassembled and reconstructed through queer ceremony.
Doors at 7pm, performance at 8pm. Performance involves vapor smoke, masks are provided.
MICHAEL DUDECK is an artist, witchdoctor and cultural engineer, whose works involve decoding and re-coding dominant authoritative mythologies into contemporary fictions. He utilizes a range of media tactics including live and mediated ritual performance, authoritative publications, the development of fictive personae/institutions, museological construction/installation and writing/publishing fictive theoretical texts. He has performed, exhibited, lectured and published internationally, and is in the early stages of construction of his new conceptual institution The Museum of Artificial Histories.
-MUCHMORE’S 2 Havemeyer Street, Brooklyn, NY 11211 “Paper Girls” by Alonsa Guevara
244 N.6 Street Brooklyn New York 11211
Hours: Thursday-Friday: 5-7PM. Saturday-Sunday 12-6PM Real Estate: an ongoing, sub-dividing group exhibition co-curated by artists Peter Soriano and Philippe Richard. Soriano and Richard have taken on roles of real-estate developers, hired other artists as “contractors”, let out the divided spaces to more artists as “tenants” who in turn invited other artists as “sub-tenants”and “squatters”. The show offers a humorous comment on the ways in which creativity is affected by economic pressures. The exhibition is one of constant flux, with artists onsite for the duration, jostling for space and striving to work collectively as they continue to “sub-divide” and install works in tight quarters.