Longitudes

Latitudes' redesigned portfolio – projects since 2005


After weeks and long hours facing the screen and mining hard disks, we've uploaded Latitudes' redesigned portfolio, at last! Go to download page and choose format:

For desktop/laptop/tablet view (83pp, 30.9 MB)
For mobile (164pp, 15.8 MB)
For print (164pp, 155.3 MB)


The pdf gathers a selection of projects produced since 2005 and includes a refreshed version of our biographies – which have also been updated on our website.

We have also included short individual biographies available for download as pdf – see below highlighted in yellow.

PDF designed and edited by Latitudes.

RELATED CONTENT:

Eighth episode of ‘Incidents (of Travel)’ – Dispatch by Alejandra Aguado and Diego Bianchi from Buenos Aires, Argentina

Episode 8 from Buenos Aires now online on http://incidents.kadist.org/


In the eighth '
Incidents (of Travel)' dispatch Móvil co-founder and curator Alejandra Aguado followed the itinerary devised by the artist Diego Bianchi around Buenos Aires, Argentina. 

Their exploration took them from the self-regulated community Velatropa to the buzzing commercial area of Once, identifying human and non-human flows and interactions. This became an entry point for discussing Bianchi's interests in how, as consumers, we define a particular zeitgeist and appropriate trends that enable us to affirm our identities.

Each of the 20 photographs is augmented by one or more extra assets – a brief commentary, a sound or a caption – accessed by clicking the words overlaying the images.








'Incidents (of Travel)' explores the chartered itinerary as a format of artistic encounter and an extended offline conversation between curator/s and artist/s. Online storytelling presents and documents curatorial fieldwork and a day conceived by an artist for a curator.

Conceived by Latitudes in 2012 as day-long artist-led tours around Mexico City (with five dispatches presented as part of an exhibition at Casa del Lago), 'Incidents of Travel' had sequels in 2013 in Hong Kong (online dispatches published via Twitter, Instagram, and Soundcloud) and San Francisco in 2015 (daily posts as part of Kadist's Instagram take over initiative #ArtistNotInTheStudioCuratorNotAtTheOffice).

In 2016 Kadist and Latitudes partnered in a new 'distributed' phase of 'Incidents (of Travel)' as part of Kadist Online Projects, publishing contributions from invited curators and artists working around the world.





Earlier conversations have taken place in Hobart (Tasmania), Yerevan (Armenia), Terengganu (Malaysia), Lisbon (Portugal), Suzhou (China), Jinja (Uganda) and Chicago (US). 

The first dispatch launched in April 2016 with an itinerary by curator Yesomi Umolu and artist Harold Mendez from Chicago – a day photographed by Nabiha Khan.





The second dispatch came from Jinja in Uganda, where curator Moses Serubiri invited photographer Mohsen Taha to explore Jinja's Indian architectural legacy and Idi Amin's notorious expulsion of Uganda's Asian minority in 1972.



The third episode took place while curator Yu Ji and poet Xiao Kaiyu hiked on Dong Shan (East Mountain), 130 km west of Shanghai, on a peninsula stretching into Tai Hu lake near the city of Suzhou, China.

The fourth dispatch came from Lisbon, where Galician curator Pedro de Llano visited key locations that marked the life and work of Luisa Cunha.



The fifth episode took place in April 2016, when curator Simon Soon and artist chi too visited the Malaysian North Eastern state of Terengganu, where chi spent some time in 2013, surrounded by "men and women who work(ed) multiple jobs as a fishermen, house builders, boat builders, farmers, coconut pickers, food producers, and everything else that matters."


The sixth episode narrates a walking itinerary conducted by curator Marianna Hovhannisyan with Vardan Kilichyan, Gohar Hosyan, and Anaida Verdyan in Yerevan, the capital of Armenia, documenting the transformed, disappeared, or permanently-closed art institutions in the city centre.



The seventh episode comes from Hobart, capital of Tasmania. It is narrated by curator Camila Marambio, following an itinerary devised by artist Lucy Bleach. They spent the day "encircling the outer limits of human understanding by visiting the histories, both past, and present, of attempts to reach beyond our sensory capacities through governance, technology, and reverie", and ended the day cooking at Lucy's home sharing their mutual love for quinces.

RELATED CONTENT:


Seventh episode of ‘Incidents (of Travel)’ – Dispatch by Camila Marambio and Lucy Bleach from Hobart, Tasmania

http://incidents.kadist.org/hobart.html

The seventh 'Incidents (of Travel)' dispatch comes from Hobart, capital of Tasmania. It is narrated by curator Camila Marambio, following an itinerary devised by artist Lucy Bleach. Lucy "shared her knowledge of volcanoes, lava, and magma leading (Camila) on a quest to relate local geochemical and geophysical conundrums to the expansive solar system." 

They spent the day "encircling the outer limits of human understanding by visiting the histories, both past, and present, of attempts to reach beyond our sensory capacities through governance, technology, and reverie", and ended the day cooking at Lucy's home sharing their mutual love for quinces.

Each of the 19 photographs is augmented by one or more extra assets – a brief commentary, soundscape or a caption – accessed by clicking the words which overlay the images
.



Originally conceived by Latitudes as day-long artist-led tours around Mexico City in 2012 (with five dispatches presented as part of an exhibition at Casa del Lago) 'Incidents of Travel' had sequels in 2013 in Hong Kong (online dispatches published via twitter, Instagram, and Soundcloud) and San Francisco in 2015 (daily posts on Kadist's Instagram as part of their #ArtistNotInTheStudioCuratorNotAtTheOffice take over initiative).

The project explores the chartered itinerary as a format of artistic encounter and an extended conversation between curator/s and artist/s. Online storytelling presents and documents curatorial fieldwork and an offline day conceived by an artist for a curator.
In 2016 Kadist and Latitudes partnered in a new 'distributed' phase of 'Incidents (of Travel)' as part of Kadist Online Projects. This new phase is developed as an online periodical that publishes contributions from invited curators and artists working around the world.


http://incidents.kadist.org/chicago

A series of itineraries conceived by six curators, artists or researchers — previous fellows of the seminar The Place from Where We Look (Kadist Paris, June 2015) — launched in April 2016 with an itinerary by curator Yesomi Umolu and artist Harold Mendez from Chicago – a day photographed by Nabiha Khan


http://incidents.kadist.org/jinja

The second dispatch came from Jinja in Uganda, where curator Moses Serubiri invited photographer Mohsen Taha to explore Jinja's Indian architectural legacy and Idi Amin's notorious expulsion of Uganda's Asian minority in 1972.


http://incidents.kadist.org/suzhou

The third episode took place while curator Yu Ji and poet Xiao Kaiyu hiked on Dong Shan (East Mountain), 130 km west of Shanghai, on a peninsula stretching into Tai Hu lake near the city of Suzhou, China
http://incidents.kadist.org/lisbon

The fourth dispatch came from Lisbon, where Galician curator Pedro de Llano visited key locations that marked the life and work of Luisa Cunha.
http://incidents.kadist.org/terengganu

The fifth episode took place in April 2016, when curator Simon Soon and artist chi too visited the Malaysian North Eastern state of Terengganu, where chi spent some time in 2013, surrounded by "men and women who work(ed) multiple jobs as a fishermen, house builders, boat builders, farmers, coconut pickers, food producers, and everything else that matters." 
http://incidents.kadist.org/terengganu

The sixth episode narrates a walking itinerary conducted by curator Marianna Hovhannisyan with Vardan Kilichyan, Gohar Hosyan, and Anaida Verdyan in Yerevan, the capital of Armenia, documenting the transformed, disappeared, or permanently-closed art institutions in the city centre.


RELATED CONTENT:

Sixth episode of ‘Incidents (of Travel)’ – Dispatch by Marianna Hovhannisyan and students from the National Center of Aesthetics from Yerevan, Armenia

http://incidents.kadist.org/yerevan

The sixth 'Incidents (of Travel)' episode narrates a walking itinerary in Yerevan, the capital of Armenia, documenting the transformed, disappeared, or permanently-closed art institutions in the city center

The itinerary was conducted by curator Marianna Hovhannisyan with Vardan Kilichyan, Gohar Hosyan, and Anaida Verdyan — three art students from the National Center of Aesthetics, one of the oldest alternative art educational hubs in the city. 

The inquiry was based on how knowledge transmission and generational exchanges in the Armenian contemporary art field could be approached—particularly in terms of exploring the fragmented histories of its institutional work.

Each of the 15 photographs is augmented by one or more extra assets – a brief commentary or a caption –, accessed by clicking the words which overlay the images.



Marianna Hovhannisyan (Yerevan/San Diego) is a research-based curator, a Ph.D student in Art History, Theory, and Criticism at Visual Arts Department, Univerisity of California San Diego. 

Originally conceived by Latitudes as day-long artist-led tours around Mexico City in 2012 (with five dispatches presented as part of an exhibition on Latitudes' curatorial practice at Casa del Lago) 'Incidents of Travel' had sequels in 2013 in Hong Kong (online dispatches published via twitter, instagram, and soundcloud) and San Francisco in 2015 (daily posts on Kadist's Instagram as part of their #ArtistNotInTheStudioCuratorNotAtTheOffice take over initiative).


The project explores the chartered itinerary as a format of artistic encounter and an extended conversation between curator/s and artist/s. Online storytelling presents and documents curatorial fieldwork and an offline day conceived by an artist for a curator.
In 2016 Kadist and Latitudes partnered in a new 'distributed' phase of 'Incidents (of Travel)' as part of Kadist Online Projects. This new phase is developed as an online periodical that publishes contributions from invited curators and artists working around the world.


http://incidents.kadist.org/chicago

A series of itineraries conceived by six curators, artists or researchers — previous fellows of the seminar The Place from Where We Look (Kadist Paris, June 2015) — launched in April 2016 with an itinerary by curator Yesomi Umolu and artist Harold Mendez from Chicago – a day photographed by Nabiha Khan


http://incidents.kadist.org/jinja

The second dispatch came from Jinja in Uganda, where curator Moses Serubiri invited photographer Mohsen Taha to explore Jinja's Indian architectural legacy and Idi Amin's notorious expulsion of Uganda's Asian minority in 1972.


http://incidents.kadist.org/suzhou

The third episode took place while curator Yu Ji and poet Xiao Kaiyu hiked on Dong Shan (East Mountain), 130 km west of Shanghai, on a peninsula stretching into Tai Hu lake near the city of Suzhou, China
http://incidents.kadist.org/lisbon

The fourth dispatch came from Lisbon, where Galician curator Pedro de Llano visited key locations that marked the life and work of Luisa Cunha.
http://incidents.kadist.org/terengganu

The fifth episode took place in April 2016, when curator Simon Soon and artist chi too visited the Malaysian North Eastern state of Terengganu, where chi spent some time in 2013, surrounded by "men and women who work(ed) multiple jobs as a fishermen, house builders, boat builders, farmers, coconut pickers, food producers, and everything else that matters."  


RELATED CONTENT:



    Latitudes' "out of office" 2016–2017 season

     Downtime for physical and mental "reparations" begins. 
    Photos: Latitudes (except where noted otherwise).

    It's the end of the 2016–17 season, at last. Following a Latitudes' tradition we mark the summer downtime with an "out of office" post (see the 2008-9, 2009-10, 2010-11, 2011-12, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16 ones) with a series of "behind the scenes" and "making of" moments from the year gone by. Here are some glimpses of the past season, from September 2016 to July 2017.

    We'll be back in September 2017, when we'll be leading a residency programme at Banff Centre in the Canadian Rockies!

     
    15 September
    2016: The 2016–17 season started with glitter and sparkle as Antoni Hervàs' "The Mystery of Caviria" exhibition opened in La Capella. The eight chapters of his complex scenario revolved around the legend of Jason and the Argonauts’ expedition in search of the Golden Fleece. The spectacular scenography took as its point of origin the section of the tale in which the expedition led by Jason stops for a few months in Lemnos, the island of fire, in the northern part of the Aegean Sea. Taking this fragment, Hervàs explored the transformist and genre-bending possibilities of drawing, a medium that enabled him to unite two mythologies: the Cabeirian rites of Classical Greece and figures from Barcelona’s dwindling cabaret scene. Photos of the exhibition here.

    Toni's exhibition was the focus of the September and November Cover Story series on our home page, archived here.



    Photos above: Latitudes and Toni Hervàs.

    18 September 2016: More sparkle awaited on the former site of the Copacabana club and nearby frontón court. The former is currently a parking lot used by the Department of Culture of the Catalan Government. The lone castanets master Juan de la Cruz el Rosillo interpreted a moving repertoire of popular Spanish coplas. For the second part of the event, the audience walked a few meters up Las Ramblas towards the frontón, where Gerard López, Senior Spanish Champion in male rhythmic gymnastics, interpreted newly-commissioned choreography with specially-produced music by Norman Bambi, while wearing a Hervàs-designed garment (exhibited as part of his exhibition).


    20 September 2016: Just as we are catching our breath from the memorable exhibition opening and the first event related to Toni's exhibition, street banners popped up around the city announcing the second Barcelona Gallery Weekend.


    26–28 September 2016: Installation of "Composiciones" projects, five site-specific commissions for the second iteration of the Barcelona Gallery Weekend. Three days of intense preparations! Curated by Latitudes for the second time (see 2015 edition), the project further explored Barcelona as a rich fabric of the historic and the contemporary, the unfamiliar and the conspicuous.

     Above and below: Lola Lasurt at the Biblioteca Pública Arús. 
    (Above) Lúa and Mariana admiring the serendipitous finding of "El Espejo equivocado" painting at the Club Billar Barcelona. An almost spooky, yet incredibly fitting find. 

    (Above) With Rafel Bianchi and Gina Giménez unpacking Gina's works and spreading them around the former textile factory Can Trinxet, L’Hospitalet de Llobregat. 

    Silkscreened outfits for the runners finally ready to be worn throughout the weekend. Photos: Robert Llimós.

    Runners pass by Galeria dels Àngels. Photo: Gabriela Moragas.
     Testing the resistance of a pair of Levi's jeans in preparation for Wilfredo Prieto "Pantalones Rotos" at the Mounted Unit of the Barcelona City Police.


    29 September–2 October 2016: Opening and guided visits around the five "Composiciones" interventions by Lúa Coderch (at the Club Billar Barcelona); Regina Giménez (at the former textile factory Can Trinxet, L’Hospitalet de Llobregat); Lola Lasurt (at the Biblioteca Pública Arús); Robert Llimós (connecting all the participating galleries) and Wilfredo Prieto (at the Mounted Unit of the Barcelona City Police) in unique sites across the neighbourhoods of the city. Their projects offered moments of intermission, intimacy and bewilderment throughout the weekend, highlighting some lesser-known aspects of the city’s cultural heritage and municipal life.

    Storify archive of social networks posts. Photographs here.

    Guided tour by Lúa Coderch in her intervention at the Club Billar Barcelona.

    Guided tour by Gina Giménez to ARCOwalks group in Can Trinxet. 

     Speaking for the radio at the Mounted Unit of the Barcelona City Police.

     
     TV presenter Josep Paris modeled Robert Llimós' 1972 updated runners design during the weekly cultural TV programme Àrtic. Photo: Àrtic.

     Double spread on "Composiciones" in the cultural supplement "Tendències" by national newspaper El Mundo. Photo: Vanessa Graell.

    26 October 2016: Launch of Rasmus Nilausen book "Soups & Symptoms" at Múltiplos, which includes an essay by Max Andrews. For the event, Rasmus and Max served up a carrot soup (potage crécy) and requested questions from friends, family and collaborators which would be accepted as long as they fitted onto Jacob's Cream cracker.

    The catalogue was produced thanks to the funding from Premi Art Nou 2015, Art Barcelona, Associació de Galeries d’Art Contemporani in collaboration with the Institut de Cultura de Barcelona, García Galeria (Madrid) and Estrany de la Mota (Barcelona). It can be purchased in La Central.

    Max and Rasmus prepare the carrots for a large pot of Potage Crécy, questions are written on a Jacob's Cream crackers (that will later accompany the soup) and book launch at Múltiplos.


    3 November 2016: Runway show at La Capella with some costumes from the 1980s and 90s designed by actor and impresario Victor Guerrero. Part of the activities programmed on the occasion of the exhibition.

    Photos: Latitudes.

    8 November 2016: Mariana Cánepa Luna's review on Ana Jotta's exhibition published on art-agenda, focused on "her ongoing series 'Notas de rodapé' [Footnotes] [which] provide a key to understanding the semantic complexity of her work. It comprises a selection of the eclectic bits and pieces which Jotta has gathered for decades and that coexist in her studio alongside works that she has fabricated." Continue reading


    23-24 November 2016: Latitudes participated in a two-day summit "You are such a curator!" organised by the Curatorial Programme of De Appel, Amsterdam. With contributions by Mira Asriningtyas, Lucrezia Calabro Visconti, Renata Cervetto, Mateo Chacon-Pino, Galerie (Adriano Wilfert Jensen and Simon Asencio), Natasha Hoare, Kati Ilves, Prem Krishnamurthy, Inga Lace, Latitudes (Max Andrews and Mariana Cánepa Luna), Ariane Loze, Shona Mei Findlay, Fadwa Naamna, Kim Nguyen, Emma Ines Panza, Aneta Rostkowska and Kuba Woynarowski, Chris Sharp, Niels Van Tomme, Huib Haye van der Werf, and others. We took the opportunity to extend our stay on the occasion of the Amsterdam Art Weekend 2016, which included the opening of Jordan Wolfson's at the Stedelijk and the Open Studios at the Rijksakademie.


    Latitudes' presention "Following the Holy Greyhound" reflected "on the disinterment of a sculpture from 1991 – part of an exhibition by the Venezuelan artist José Antonio Hernández-Díez curated by Latitudes at MACBA, Barcelona, earlier this year – and their approach to a group exhibition in preparation for CAPC Musée d’art contemporain de Bordeaux in Summer 2017. Full report here.

      Photos: Carina Erdmann/De Appel.

    November-December 2016: Two of Latitudes' projects ("Composiciones" commissions for the Barcelona Gallery Weekend and "El misterio de Caviria" by Antoni Hervàs) are shortlisted for the best exhibition of the year by the TV culture programme Tria33. The audience casts their votes online until January. Antoni Hervàs won with 40% of the audience votes. "Composiciones" ends in the third position with 17% of the votes.



    January 2017: Issue of frieze magazines includes Max Andrews' "Salon Selectives" text in the Opinion section, discussing "How open are open calls?":

    "While competition organizers typically trumpet the volume and cosmopolitanism of applications received an ebullient endorsement, others may rue the sheer amount of collectively wasted effort made by the also-rans. (In Spain, Bilbao-based studio Taller de Casquería estimated that the hours involved in the 1,715 submissions received for the Guggenheim Helsinki open call for designs represented over €18 million worth of speculative work.) In Gary Hustwit’s 2011 documentary film, Urbanized, Rem Koolhaas stated that such competitions were a ‘complete drain of intelligence’, inviting mass creative thinking with the guarantee that the vast majority of it will be discarded. This addiction in the field of architecture appears to be gaining traction in contemporary art as a means not only of generating exhibitions but of programming institutions."

    The text was the January Cover Story on our website.


    25 January 2017: Presentation of Antoni Hervàs' La Capella publication at the Antic Teatre in the background of one of his scenographic drawings dedicated to Gilda Love (this was the second time this had been displayed in this space, following the recording in May last year of Gilda performing, a video later included in the exhibition). The evening was followed by the "Desplume" monthly cabaret show.




    16 February 2017: A moving evening seeing Toni Hervàs receive the Premi Ciutat de Barcelona for visual arts exhibition of the year at the Sala de Consell de Cent in the Barcelona City Hall. The jury recognised "the artist's research in linking Greek mythology with the Barcelona cabaret scene from the 1960s–80s and for the recuperation of its vitality."

    Toni receiving the award from Barcelona mayor Ada Colau and during his speech. Photos: Latitudes.

    1 March 2017: Launch of the fourth 'Incidents (of Travel)' episode, in which Galician curator Pedro de Llano met Lisboeta artist Luisa Cunha in Lisbon. Their offline day took place in early December and went through key locations in the artist's life – from Ar.Co, the School of Visual Arts in Almada where she enrolled at age thirty-seven, to the Largo da Academia de Belas Artes in Chiado, where she conceived a public project that never materialised.
    Above: captures from the project website.

    2 March 2017: Opening of Joana Hurtado Matheu's "Nostalgic Dissidence" exhibition mentored by Latitudes as part of the Barcelona Producció 2016 season. Repairs and conservation work in the Baroque cupola had delayed the opening by three months, so we were all pleased the day finally arrived. 

      Working on the exhibition layout.

    Francesco Arena's "Mare della tranquillità" (2013) is activated by a performer. "An old wooden table, taken from the family dining room, has been cut into four pieces to form the corners of a much bigger new table. Enlarged with inserts of metal, its size evokes the table on which, on May 7, 1945, the signing of the German surrender ended World War II in Europe. The work is the support for a participative action which consists of walking back and forth on the five-metre table a total of 155 km, the length of the Berlin Wall. Every day during the two months of the exhibition someone will get up on the table and, wearing shoes that have never touched the ground and holding a tally counter, walk from one end to the other 596 times." (exhibition wall label by the curator)

    Photos: Pep Herrero/La Capella and Marc Llibre Roig.

    January 2017: The artist Alexandra Navratil pots an image of the work she will present in the forthcoming exhibition "4.543 billion" due to open June 29 at the CAPC musée in Bordeaux.


    22–24 March 2017: Third trip to Bordeaux. Packed with meetings. Three months to go to the opening of "4.543 billion" exhibition. In two weeks deadline to submit the texts for the gallery guide. 

     Running through each work through our sketch up exhibition rendering with the curatorial, collections, registrar, press and installation teams.

    23 March 2017: Meanwhile in Barcelona, Toni Hervàs wins yet another award – for the best exhibition of the year, and given by the Catalan Association of Art Critics. 

    Hervàs during the award ceremony. Photo: ACCA.

    April 2017: A bit of a website refresh – these things are so darn tedious yet they feel so good when they are done and dusted!


    26 April 2017: Fifth 'Incidents (of Travel)' episode online narrating the encounter between curator Simon Soon and artist Chi Too. Their offline day took place in April 2016, when they visited the Malaysian state of Terengganu, where chi spent some time in 2013, surrounded by "men and women who work(ed) multiple jobs as a fishermen, house builders, boat builders, farmers, coconut pickers, food producers, and everything else that matters."

    'Incidents (of Travel)' is a chartered day-long itinerary as an alternative to the standard studio-visit, inviting an extended conversation between a curator and an artist. Previous destinations have included Chicago, US; Jinja, Uganda; Suzhou, China; and Lisbon, Portugal. Produced by Kadist; photographs and video by Awang Ketut; site built by The Present Group.



    Above: captures from the project website.

    3 May 2017: Conversation with Korean-born, Berlin-based artist Haegue Yang at the Fundació Tàpies, Barcelona. The evening discussion analysed Yang's practice from the perspective of historical development and cyclic fluctuations, asked, as phrased by sociologist and economist Giovanni Arrighi – what is accumulative, what is cyclical, what is new? 

    Photos: Fundació Han Nefkens.

    May 2017: After three intense weeks of jury process, eighteen selected projects of Barcelona Producció 2017 grant scheme are announced. We begin the year-long mentoring process of three projects out of the seventeen selected projects this year as part of the Barcelona Producció 2017 production grants. David Mutiloa's SYNTHESIS (18 July–25 September 2017) is first to occupy La Capella's 15th-century exhibition space. The other two projects mentored by Latitudes are a publication by Anna Moreno and an exhibition "Artengo2000" at the small exhibition space by Camille Orny and Magda Vaz.

     Jury searching for a solid wifi spot to watch video documentation sent by an applicant.

    12 June 2017, in Basel: Max Andrews of Latitudes contributed the essay "C-H-R-I-S-T-O-P-H-E-R-K-N-O-W-L-E-S. SO LISTEN UP" about the spoken-word works, "typings", poetry and paintings of Christopher Knowles. The publication is made to accompany his solo presentation in the stand of NoguerasBlanchard gallery at Liste art fair in Basel. The exquisite short-run publication is designed and printed by Barcelona-based independent publishers and Riso printers Do The Print. Read on.

     Photos: Latitudes

    Photo via @gal_NB


    12 June, in Barcelona: Following the announcement of the awardees of the 2017–18 season of Barcelona Producció production grants, we visit David Mutiloa's temporary studio in Hangar. Mutiloa is the first artist to open the season and his exhibition "SYNTHESIS" will take place in the central nave of La Capella from July 18. 

    "Using sculpture, video projections and human presence, David Mutiloa’s exhibition Synthesis proposes that this condition has led to the appearance of pharmacologically managed depression, “an illness of responsibility”. It has also induced a terrible form of boredom – the spectre of both the boundless outsourcing of undesirable labour to the developing world and automation leading to a world without work. – Text from the gallery guide, written by Latitudes (pdf here). 

    Here is a short video documenting the exhibition.

     Photos: Latitudes

     
    19 June–2 July: We're off to Bordeaux for the installation and opening of "4.543 billion. The matter of matter" exhibition in ten days. After two years of preparation, it's a truly exciting moment to see it all coming together.  

    —> Press release here
    —> Ongoing archive of social media posts here.

    Lucy Skaer's 26 coal and resin sculptures after Brancusi's 26 different editions of "Bird in Space".

    Deciding the layout of Félix Arnaudin's incredible suite of photographs kindly lent by the Musée d'Aquitaine Bordeaux.

    Photovoltaic panels charging the batteries that power Nicholas Mangan's double video projection "Ancient Lights" (2015). 

     Anne Garde's photos documenting Richard Serra's "Threats of Hell" (1990) production from Dillinger Hütter (Germany) to its exhibition at the CAPC nave, to its current location at a private collector home on the banks of the Garonne, where it changed its name to a happier "Hopes of Paradise".
     Part of the CAPC installation team having a coffee break enjoying Stéphane's awesome chocolate cake.
     Rayyane Tabet's mobile pieces arriving from Hamburg at the CAPC.
    Registrar thick checklist file.
     François measuring Lara Almarcegui's works before placing them on the wall.

     Construction of the warehouse and jetty. Statements of works by engineer and architect Claude Deschamps.
     Christophe moving the 600kg rock by Hubert Duprat to the entrance.
     Pascal lighting the exhibition.

    Christina Hemauer and Roman Keller stretching their new work "Untitled (Blue)" (2017), for a work focused on indigo and colonial trade. 

    Christina Hemauer and Terence Gower listening to Pep Vidal explaining his sculpture work "19-metre tree cut in 7 equal volumes" (2015). 

     One of the many guided visits for press, staff, friends of the museum during the opening days. Photo: Latitudes/RK.

    11–14 July 2017: Installation of "SYNTHESIS" in La Capella. David Mutiloa's solo exhibition is the first of the 2017–18 season of Barcelona Producció. Opening on July 18, on view until September 25.

    "In the modern office workplace, spatial design and brand communication have evolved in step with novel notions of management, business efficiency and a labour market that progressively favours flexibility and adaptability. The typical Western office worker – their physiology as well as their psychology – has also been overhauled. Twentieth-century time-and-motion studies first standardised and rationalised the salaried worker’s time and space. And today the twenty-first-century worker is increasingly a co-working independent contractor who navigates an entirely dissolved working-week structure, continuous competitive ‘disruption’ and the so-called ‘gig economy’." – Text by Latitudes from the exhibition sheet.

    Scheme to help assemble the platform.

     Artist at work.



    24–26 July 2017: Trip to Copenhagen to visit the impressive solo exhibition by John Kørner, "Altid Mange Problemer" at Kunsthal Charlottenborg, curated by Marie Nipper—the largest exhibition of his works to date. Max Andrews of Latitudes has been invited to contribute an essay for his forthcoming monograph published by Roulette Russe which is due to come out in November 2017. Max has previously written on John's work for his 2006 exhibition "Problems" at Victoria Miro Gallery in London. Our first visit to Copenhagen to see John's work was precisely the subject of our first blog post in September 2006!

    Everything in Copenhagen seemed to have turned yellow – we knew John's love for the colour (first image below), but also Mark Leckey's exhibition at the x-room of the Statens Museum fur Kunst, seemed to have been inspired by "the Nyboder yellow" hue – the historic row house district of former Naval barracks in Copenhagen. 


    Mark Leckey's exhibition ‘He Thrusts his fists against the posts but still insists he sees the ghosts’ recreated the ramps underneath the M53 motorway bridge in Ellesmere Port. 

    Example of the "Nyboder yellow" hue – the historic row house district of former Naval barracks in Copenhagen. 

    27 July 2017: Visit Ricardo Bofill's Walden7 and his nearby studio Taller de Arquitectura with Anna Moreno. Moreno was awarded a grant of Barcelona Producció 2017 to produce the publication "The Drowned Giant", a project focusing on a performance–happening staged by Bofill in 1970 to promote his unrealised architectural project La Ciudad en el Espacio in Moratalaz (Madrid). The publication will be launched in late November 2017 and is mentored by Latitudes. As part of Moreno's ongoing research on Bofill's practice, she has been living in Walden7 for the past month in order to carry research for a forthcoming commission for the Spring 2018 exhibition "Beehave" at the Fundació Miró. 


     (Above) Taller de arquitectura studio. (Below) Walden7 in Sant Just Desvern (Barcelona).



    At the time of writing, we are frantically preparing for what will be an intense September. On September 10 we'll travel to Banff, where Latitudes will be Lead Faculty of the month-long residency programme "Geologic Time" at the Banff Centre for Arts and Creativity which will bring together 10 curators/artists/writers from around the world to discuss geological formations and timescales, while speculating about a more expansive and longer-term view of art, exhibitions, and their institutions. We will be “thinking with” geology (beyond the depiction of the landscape) as a potential way to consider non-conventional, deep-time perspectives on curating, exhibition making, programming, and fieldwork within contemporary art. 

     Julius Schoppe (1795–1868), “Illustration of giant stone near the Rauenschen Mountains near Fürstenwalde”, c. 1827. Public domain – Wikimedia Commons.

    RELATED CONTENT:

    Exposición y actividades programadas durante la exposición "La disidencia nostálgica" comisariada por Joana Hurtado Matheu en La Capella

    (Arriba y abajo) Vista de la instalación con obra de Richard McGuire. 
    Todas las fotografías: Pep Herrero/La Capella–BCN Producció 2016.


    "La disidencia nostálgica"
    3 marzo–30 abril 2017
    Comisariada por Joana Hurtado Matheu

    Con la participación de Francesco Arena, The Atlas Group / Walid Raad, Lúa Coderch, Roger Guaus, Marine Hugonnier, Odó Hurtado, Ange Leccia, Richard McGuire, Deimantas Narkevičius, Aimar Pérez Galí, Suzanne Perrottet, Julien Prévieux, Anri Sala, Adrian Schindler y Danh Vō.

    En una sociedad obsesionada por la memoria –por el archivo, el monumento y el testimonio–, la nostalgia se ha convertido en un fenómeno público, un síntoma, incluso, de la cultura contemporánea.

    No obstante, existen muchos tipos de nostalgia. La más omnipresente en la actualidad es una nostalgia regresiva y comercial, adoptada por las políticas conservadoras para establecer símbolos en honor a un pasado que se pretende heroico e inmutable, o convertida por la industria cultural en un objeto de consumo sin consciencia histórica. Pero existe otra nostalgia, una que va en sentido opuesto, que es disruptiva porque no conmemora ni banaliza el pasado, una nostalgia que aprovecha la perspectiva para reflexionar sobre la historia y, a través de este desfase físico y temporal, reconoce la interdependencia entre lo individual y lo colectivo, y puede recuperar así el vínculo entre la memoria y la utopía.

    Hoy, contra la nostalgia absolutista o mercantilizada, contra el revival nacional y el souvenir neutral, se abre paso una nostalgia disidente, que explora las ambivalencias de experimentar distintos tiempos y espacios al mismo tiempo. Esta nostalgia que encontramos en la literatura y el cine modernos, de William Faulkner a Samuel Beckett, de Jean-Luc Godard a Chris Marker, también es motivo de creación en el arte contemporáneo. 


      Vista de la exposición "La disidencia nostálgica".

    "La disidencia nostálgica" propone un recorrido por la obra de artistas que trabajan con el pasado como un espacio de resistencia y posibilidad creativa. Por un lado, reivindican una distancia crítica para visibilizar el peso del poder político en la interpretación de la historia, y por el otro, reconocen el poder afectivo como un saber personal y colectivo, que puede ser vivido, transmitido o soñado. 

    Esta aproximación a la disidencia nostálgica se sitúa en un contexto más amplio, complejo y conflictivo: el de la lectura de la historia y la representación de la memoria. Es un tema de actualidad fuera de la exposición, ya que últimamente, en un intento por detectar faltas y reconstruir anhelos, hemos visto cómo el pasado vuelve –ya sea el 1714 o la Constitución española– a la hora de pensar futuros alternativos. ¿Pero en nombre de quién, cómo y para qué miramos atrás? 

    – Joana Hurtado Matheu


    Proyecto ganador de la convocatoria BCN Producció'16 en la categoría de comisariado. Tutorizado por Latitudes.

    Joana Hurtado Matheu es escritora, comisaria e investigadora independiente, especializada en las relaciones entre prácticas artísticas, fotografía y cine. Coordina el programa de artes visuales de Can Felipa del Ayuntamiento de Barcelona y ha comisariado proyectos expositivos y cinematográficos como Heretgies (LOOP, 2016-2017), Catedrals a la capella (capella de Sant Roc, Valls, 2011-2013), Pop Up. Veure és afegir (CaixaForum, 2011), Efecte cinema (Can Felipa, 2009) o Cinergies (CCCB, 2008-2009). Profesora invitada en varias universidades y actual vicepresidenta de la Associació Catalana de Crítics d’Art, ha colaborado en el suplemento “Cultura/s” de La Vanguardia durante más de diez años, así como en varias revistas de arte y cine, catálogos y libros colectivos.

    Con el apoyo de: Goethe Institut, Galeria Nogueras Blanchard, Filmoteca de Cataluña, CA2M y Fundación ARCO, Zumzeig, Boyberry, Hangar, Cafè Schilling.


    Con la colaboración de: Centro de Arte Dos de Mayo, Galerie Chantal Crousel, Galeria Fortes D’Aloia & Gabriel, Galeria NoguerasBlanchard, Galerie Martel.


    Agradecimientos: Elisabet Albareda, Latitudes, Juan Diego Valera, Èlia Llach, Eva Sòria, Alex Nogueras, Oriol Fontdevila, Aleix Plademunt, Eulàlia Rovira, Gemma Alberich, Manuel Segade. Y a mi familia –la que conozco, la que imagino y la que sueño–.



     ACTIVIDADES PROGRAMADAS:

    Francesco Arena, Mare della tranquillità, 2013. Metal, madera, 500 x 178 x 75 cm y acción. Foto: Martin Argyroglo / Cortesia Galleria Raffaella Cortese, Milano, y NoguerasBlanchard, Barcelona/Madrid.

    Superficie con linea, de Francesco Arena.
    Cada día en horario de apertura de la sala.
    Inscripciones individuales o por grupos de dos o tres personas en el punto de información de la sala y en: [email protected]
      
    Una vieja mesa de madera sacada del comedor familiar, ha sido cortada en cuatro partes para hacer las esquinas de una nueva mesa mucho más grande. Ampliada con piezas de metal, sus medidas evocan la mesa donde, el 7 de mayo de 1945, se firmó la rendición alemana que pondría fin a la Segunda Guerra Mundial. La obra se acompaña de una acción –en esta ocasión, abierta a la participación– que consiste en caminar sobre la mesa un total de 155 km, la longitud del muro de Berlín. Con unos zapatos que no han pisado nunca el suelo y un contador en la mano, cada día, durante los dos meses que dura la exposición, alguien recorrerá la mesa de punta a punta 596 veces. Las decisiones que se toman alrededor de una mesa afectan el futuro a pequeña y gran escalera.

    Aimar Pérez Galí, The Touching Community / Greenberg_1992, 2017. Acción. Cortesia del artista. 


    Aimar Pérez Galí, The Touching Community / Correspondencia, 2017. Impresiones y tinta sobre papel y linóleo. Cortesia del artista. 

     The Touching Community / Greenberg_1992, de Aimar Pérez Galí 
    Texto: Jon Greenberg. 
    Acción: Óscar Dasí y Aimar Pérez Galí. 
    Sonido: Tirso Orive
    Sábado 25 de marzo, 12h en Boyberry (c/ Calàbria, 96)
    Duración: 60 minutos 
    Mayores de 18 años.
    Plazas limitadas. Inscripción gratuita hasta competar aforo.
    Reservas: [email protected] 
    En colaboración con Boyberry. 

    Aimar Pérez Galí investiga sobre el impacto que tuvo la epidemia del sida en el contexto de la danza española y latinoamericana. The Touching Community es un trabajo íntimo y afectivo que a través de un diálogo con los fantasmas da visibilidad a una época y una comunidad. La acción que acompaña la instalación en sala, se apropia del Contact Improvisation, práctica de danza en la cual el movimiento se improvisa a partir del contacto físico entre dos cuerpos y que contrasta con las políticas de inmunidad que aparecieron con el VIH. Un trabajo sobre la memoria, silenciada o transmitida, y sobre el tacto y el contacto como herramienta de supervivencia. 



    Instalación de Lúa Coderch, "Nit en blanc abans", 2017. Vídeo digital, 4:3, monocanal, color, sonido, 11' 17". Cortesia de la artista y Galeria Àngels, Barcelona. 


    Un viatge d’anada i tornada [Un viaje de ida y vuelta], de Lúa Coderch
    Sábado 1 de abril, 10h en Moll de les Drassanes

    Duración: 1h
    Plazas limitadas. Inscripciones en: [email protected]
    *Esta actividad puede resultar afectada por causas meteorológicas. 


    La artista barcelonesa ha reciclado los muebles de casa para hacer una tarima, plegable y portátil, como una maleta, que acoge el vídeo de un relato escrito durante una noche en blanco. Los recuerdos son la base de nuestros sueños, cuando dormimos o cuando esperamos despiertos uno mañana que no llega. Sobre las distracciones y las distancias ganadas durante este “tiempo perdido” trata también la actividad que nos propone: un viaje de ida y retorno. Nieta de abuelos nacionales durante la Guerra Civil Española, su obra más nostálgicamente contestataria, donde aprende a cantar las canciones del bando republicano, sonará cada noche a la calle Hospital.

     Adrian Schindler, "3400 g - 1,100 °C", 2017. Instalación y vídeo. Cortesía del artista.

    Der Rüstungsfluss / El riu armadura, de Adrian Schindler
    Sábado 29 de abril, 18h en La Capella (c/ Hospital 56)
    Plazas limitadas. Inscripciones en:
    [email protected]
    En colaboración con el Goethe Institut.

    A través de la proyección de documentos históricos y fotografías personales, Adrian Schindler narra la historia y el papel estratégico de un puente sobre el Rin, construido cerca del pueblo de donde proviene su familia materna. Un puente que une la historia europea y la familiar en base de sombras y fragmentos, que nos traen desde las fronteras del imperio romano hasta los años de ocupación de los aliados, pasando por las guerras religiosas francesas y el Tercer Reich.

    Vista de la exposición – performance de Francesco Arena. Foto: Pep Herrero/La Capella–BCN Producció 2016.

    Ciclo de cine:

    En la Filmoteca de Catalunya
    Jean-Marie Straub y Danièle Huillet, "En rachâchant". 7 min, 1982.
    Eric Baudelaire, "The Anabasis of May and Fusako Shigenobu, Masao Adachi and 27 Years Without Images". 66 min, 2011.
    4 de abril, 21h.

    Deimantas Narkevičius, "The Role of a Lifetime". 16 min, 2003.
    Patricio Guzmán, "Nostalgia de la luz". 90 min, 2010.
    5 de abril, 21h.

    Sandra Ruesga, "Haciendo Memoria. Entre el dictador y yo". 10 min, 2005.
    Michel Haneke, Caché. 118 min, 2006.
    6 de abril, 21h.

    En el Zumzeig Cinema
    30 de marzo y 13, 20 y 27 de abril.

    Consultar cartelera.

    Vista de la exposición – fotografía de Marine Hugonnier "Towards Tomorrow (International Date Line, Alaska)", 2001 

    Vista de la exposición – obra de Roger Guaus. Foto: Pep Herrero/La Capella–BCN Producció 2016.

    Visitas comentadas:

    Visitas comentadas a cargo de la comisaria
    Joana Hurtado Matheu
    14 de marzo y 25 de abril, a las 18 h.

    Visitas por la disidencia nostálgica de la exposición y de La Capella a cargo de Núria Miret y Judith López.
    Cada sábado, a las 18 h.


      RELACIONADO:

    Fourth episode of 'Incidents (of Travel)' – Dispatch by Pedro de Llano and Luisa Cunha from Lisbon, Portugal


    The fourth 'Incidents (of Travel)' episode comes from Lisbon, Portugal, where Galician curator Pedro de Llano met Lisboeta artist Luisa Cunha. Their offline day took place in early December and went through key locations in the artist's life – from Ar.Co, the School of Visual Arts in Almada where she enrolled at age thirty seven, to the Largo da Academia de Belas Artes in Chiado, where she conceived a public project that never materialised. 

    Each of the 23 photographs in the sequence is augmented by one or more extra assets (a brief commentary, a caption or a soundscape), and is accessed by clicking the words which overlay the images. 


    Originally conceived by Latitudes as day-long artist-led tours around Mexico City in 2012 (with five dispatches presented as part of an exhibition on Latitudes' curatorial practice at Casa del Lago) 'Incidents of Travel' had sequels in 2013 in Hong Kong (online dispatches published via twitter, instagram, and soundcloud) and San Francisco in 2015 (daily posts on Kadist' instagram as part of their #ArtistNotInTheStudioCuratorNotAtTheOffice initiative). 

    The project explores the chartered itinerary as a format of artistic encounter and an extended conversation between curator/s and artist/s. Online storytelling presents and documents curatorial fieldwork and an offline day conceived by an artist for a curator.

    Since April 2016 Kadist and Latitudes partnered in a new 'distributed' phase of 'Incidents (of Travel)' as part of Kadist Online Projects. This new phase is developed as an online periodical that publishes regular contributions from invited curators and artists working around the world. 

    The series inaugurated with an itinerary from curator Yesomi Umolu and artist Harold Mendez from Chicago – their tour was photographed by Nabiha Khan. The second dispatch came from Jinja in Uganda, where curator Moses Serubiri invited photographer Mohsen Taha to explore Jinja's Indian architectural legacy and Idi Amin's notorious expulsion of Uganda's Asian minority in 1972. The third episode took place while curator Yu Ji and poet Xiao Kaiyu hiked on Dong Shan (East Mountain), 130 km west of Shanghai, on a peninsula stretching into Tai Hu lake near the city of Suzhou, China.
    Forthcoming contributions: Simon Soon (Kuala Lumpur / Sydney); Natalia Zuluaga (Pereira / Miami) and Marianna Hovhannisyan (Yerevan), all fellows who participated in the seminar ‘The Place From Where We Look’ at Kadist Paris in June 2015.  

    RELATED CONTENT:

    Antoni Hervàs's exhibition "El Misterio de Caviria" awarded the Visual Arts prize of the Premis Ciutat de Barcelona 2016


    Antoni Hervàs receiving the award from Ada Colau, Mayor of Barcelona, at the Saló de Cent of the Ajuntament de Barcelona, 16 February. Photos: Latitudes.

    We are delighted to announce that Antoni Hervàs's exhibition "El Misterio de Caviria" (The Mystery of Caviria) has been awarded the Visual Arts prize of the Premis Ciutat de Barcelona 2016 (City of Barcelona Award). The award has been organised on a yearly basis since 1949 by the Ajuntament de Barcelona (Barcelona City Council), "to award the creation, research and production of quality produced in Barcelona by creators or collectives working for institutions and organizations in Barcelona that promote or produce projects".  

    The jury recognised "the artist's research in linking Greek mythology with the Barcelona cabaret scene from the 1960s–80s and for the recuperation of its vitality." The jury also acklowledged the "formalisation of the project into a scenographic and immersive installation and the range of public programmes it generated". Huge congratulations Toni, a very well-deserved recognition for your Herculian efforts!

    The prize comes hot-on-the-heels of Hervàs's exhibition winning the public vote for the best show of 2016 given by the Tria 33 programme of the Catalan TV3 channel. 

    "El Misterio de Caviria" (The Mystery of Caviria) took place at La Capella between September and November 2016. It was part of the BCN Producció'16 season and was one of the three projects mentored this year by Latitudes.  

    View of "El Misterio de Caviria" exhibition by Antoni Hervàs at La Capella.  
    This and following photos: Pep Herrero / La Capella–BCN Producció'16.

    Antoni Hervàs’ artistic project revolves around the legend of Jason and the Argonauts’ expedition in search of the Golden Fleece. The exhibition "El Misterio de Caviria" (The Mystery of Cabeiria), divided into eight chapters (exhibition guide (pdf) and description of each chapter (pdf)), took as its point of origin the section of the tale in which the expedition led by Jason stops for a few months in Lemnos, the island of fire, in the northern part of the Aegean Sea. Here live a kind of tribe of Amazons organized under the gynaecocracy of Queen Hypsipyle who are keeping a grisly secret. Taking this fragment, Hervàs explores the transformist and genre-bending possibilities of drawing, a medium that enables him to unite two mythologies: the Cabeirian rites of Classical Greece and figures from Barcelona’s dwindling cabaret scene. 

    Video of the exhibition (Spanish subtitles).

     
    Exhibition layout. Space design: Goig.
     
    Publication of the project edited by Ajuntament de Barcelona and The Flames. Photos: Latitudes.

    RELATED CONTENT:

    Participants in the symposium "You're such a curator!" at de Appel Arts Centre, Amsterdam, 23–24 November 2016 and Amsterdam Art Weekend

     Above: de Appel director Niels van Tomme during his welcome speech.  
    This and following photos: Carina Erdmann/De Appel.

    Latitudes participated in de Appel Arts Centre two-day symposium "You are such a curator!" on 23 and 24 November 2016. Coinciding with the Amsterdam Art Weekend, the event presented lectures, discussions, performances and papers marking the conclusion of a three-year research project into the dynamics of de Appel’s curatorial programme and its position in the wider field of curatorial education.

    Latitudes' presention "Following the Holy Greyhound" reflected "on the disinterment of a sculpture from 1991 – part of an exhibition by the Venezuelan artist José Antonio Hernández-Díez curated by Latitudes at MACBA, Barcelona, earlier this year – and their approach to a group exhibition in preparation for CAPC Musée d’art contemporain de Bordeaux in 2017. Their point of departure was responding to the question "what does the wrongful killing of a dog in medieval France have to tell us about the micro and the macro, the hyper-specific and the universal?"  

    Above: Chris Sharp during his presentation 'The Willfully Minor Anomaly of Lulu'. 
    Below: Q+A session.
     
    Above: Presentation by Aneta Rostkowska and Jakub Woynarowski.  
    Below: Latitudes' presentation "Following the Holy Greyhound".
     
    Above: galerie founders Adriano Wilfert Jensen and Simon Asencio during their presentation. 
    Below: Attentive (femenine!) audience. 

    Above: (Intensive) Q+A amongst speakers and audience. 
    Below: Renata Cervetto during her presentation '(Art) Mediation Projects. In & Out The Museum'.

    Above: Kim Nguyen during her presentation 'That's Why We Love the Moon'. 
    Below: Niels van Tomme during one of the many Q+A's.

    Above: Prem Krishnamurthy during a Q+A.

    The two-day symposium included contributions by Mira Asriningtyas, Lucrezia Calabrò Visconti, Renata Cervetto, Mateo Chacon-Pino, Galerie (Adriano Wilfert Jensen and Simon Asencio), Natasha Hoare, Kati Ilves, Prem Krishnamurthy, Inga Lace, Latitudes (Max Andrews and Mariana Cánepa Luna), Shona Mei Findlay, Fadwa Naamna, Kim Nguyen, Emma Ines Panza, Aneta Rostkowska and Kuba Woynarowski, Chris Sharp, Niels Van Tomme and Huib Haye van der Werf.
      
    We also visited a few exhibitions and attended a few events  programmed for the Art Amsterdam Weekend (24–27 November). One of the highlights was Marinus Boezem's exhibition at Oude Kerk's grand Gothic architecture, one of its finest and oldest examples in Holland. Boezem's pieces resonated with the Gothic style of the church, an architecture that has fascinated him throughout this artistic practice – he has produced several pieces using plans of cathedrals, his most famous one being "Gothic Growing Project" (1978–1987), popularly known as "The Green Cathedral" in a polder landscape near Almere, composed of 178 Italian poplars.
     
    "Progetto Spaziale" (1970/2016) video works, and "Meteorieten" (2016) on the floor.

    (above) "Windschaal" (Wind Scale) (1968) projected in the Holy Sepulchre chapel.
    Majestic "Labyrinth" (2016) piece above and below.
    (above) "New Improvisation with Bart de Kroon", one of the five performances Jeremiah Day presented at Ellen de Bruijne Projects.

    And of course Friday is the big day at the Rijksakademie OPEN 2016, where we found interesting presentations by Argentinian performance artist Mercedes Azpilicueta; the Argentinian-Dutch Aimée Zito Lema; the abstracted images of Claudia Martínez Garay (below); the sculptural and archival material of British artist Alex Farrar around his suit; the glass work of German artist Christine Moldrickx; the drawings, paintings and small sculptures of Dutch artist Eva Spierenburg; the sculptural works by the also Dutch artist Marije Gertenbach and the large video work "Band Rumorose" by French artist Pauline Curnier Jardin on the Sicilian festivity devoted to San Sebastiano.


    Abstracted images by Claudia Martínez Garay

    (Above and below) Installation on the ground floor by Eva Spierenburg.

    Sculptural and archival material by British artist Alex Farrar around his suit.

    More work by Eva Spierenburg was presented in a more intimate presentation on the second floor.

     Glass piece by German artist Christine Moldrickx (above and below). 

    The beautiful retrospective "Machine Spectacle" by Swiss artist Jean Tinguely was cleverly paired with Jordan Wolfson's "Manic / Love" – part 1 of his first solo show in a Dutch institution. The show premieres his newest animatronic in Europe: "Colored sculpture" (2016) and is accompanied by three other works only: the video "Raspberry poser" (2012), a series of large inkjet prints and "The Crisis" (2004), one of his earliest video works. In February a second part (Truth / Love) will follow with his first animatronic (Female Figure, 2014) and a new videoinstallation.

    (Above) Two of the rooms presenting works by Jean Tinguely at Stedelijk Museum.

    Jordan Wolfson's "Colored Sculpture" (2016).

    San Serriffe art book shop in the red light district.

    kunstverein new location in Hazenstraat 28, presented "Staples", 20 years of work by typographic artist Will Holder.

    RELATED CONTENT:

    30% off Latitudes' tote bag limited editions

     

    In Spring 2015 Latitudes launched a limited edition of tote bags to mark its 10th anniversary. These four specially commissioned silkscreened tote bags feature designs by four artists with whom Latitudes has collaborated over the past decade: Lawrence Weiner (New York, 1942), Haegue Yang (Seoul, 1971), Ignasi Aballí (Barcelona, 1958) and Mariana Castillo Deball (Mexico City, 1975).

    We are now offering a 30% discount, a special sale price of 35 Euros per tote (+shipping) valid throughout December 2016 (usually €50 + shipping). 

    Edition: 35 + 5 A.P. (Haegue Yang's tote is ed. 20 + 10 AP)
    Measurements: 38 high × 40 width × 14 base (in cm)
    Fabric: 475 gsm natural chlorine-free cotton canvas
    Strap: Adjustable Capacity: 15 litres
    Weight: 420 gr aprox.
     

    Each bag is made from natural durable cotton canvas with a reinforced base. They feature a press-stud closure, an internal pocket with a zip (never loose your keys again!), an adjustable shoulder strap, as well as smaller handles for carrying like a briefcase.

    Each bag have been hand silkscreened in Print Workers, Barcelona; this is an artisanal process and each printing results in slight variations.

    Place your order(s) from our website. Here some nice pics of our happy customers with their totes:





    Related content:


    Longitudes cuts across Latitudes’s projects and research with news, updates, and reportage.

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    Founded in 2005 by Max Andrews and Mariana Cánepa Luna, Latitudes is a curatorial office based in Barcelona, Spain, that works internationally across contemporary art practices.

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    Latitudes
    2005—2019