NEW MEDIA ART HAPPENINGS AROUND THE WORLD (WINTER 2019/20)
At Niio, we are passionate about the intersection of Art, Design & Technology. Check out some great exhibitions that we’re visiting now:
Featured image: artwork by Refik Anadol / ARTECHOUSE
Infinite Space by Refik Anadol at ARTECHOUSE (Miami, Florida)
With a mission to inspire, educate, and empower the creation of new, experiential and exploratory art form, ARTECHOUSE connects audiences to the arts and stimulates interest in the limitless possibilities of technology, science, and creativity.
Infinite Space, the first major retrospective of the work of award-winning, Los-Angeles-based, Turkish-born artist Refik Anadol, invites visitors to open their senses to the endless transformation and infinite possibilities at the intersection of man and machine.
Powered by Niio.
On view through January.
Risk at A4 Arts Foundation (Cape Town, South Africa)
Curated by Josh Ginsburg.
Powered by Niio.
On view through January 9, 2020.
Risk is a multimedia show about vulnerability & possibility.
Ulay/Marina Abramović, Igshaan Adams, John Akomfrah, Jane Alexander, Mircea Cantor, Meschac Gaba, Kendell Geers, Pieter Hugo, Ernest Mancoba, Gimberg Nerf, Berni Searle, Lucas Sithole, and Carrie Mae Weems.
Leo Villareal at Pace Gallery (London, UK)
On view through January 18, 2020
Firmly rooted in abstraction, Leo Villareal’s works utilize LED lights and custom software to translate the layered and sequential logic of systems into beguiling visual experiences.
40 Years of Humanizing Technology at Sea World Culture and Arts Center (Shenzen, China)
On view through February 20, 2020.
The exhibition, designed by the Central Academy of Fine Arts Beijing (CAFA), Design Society and Ars Electronica, shows how media artists have been accompanying, analyzing, criticizing and driving the Digital Revolution for decades with great sensitivity and a keen sense.
Holobiont Society by Dominique Koch at Frankfurter Kunstverein (Frankfurt, Germany)
On view through January 19, 2020.
The title of Dominique Koch’s work “Holobiont Society” consists of two terms. “Holobiont” stems from biology. Coined by microbiologist Lynn Margulis in 1991, it is a technical term for the merge of a host and all its microbiological guests. Koch combines this with the word “Society,” opening her work to the possibility of understanding biological hypotheses as metaphors for social and political models.