Latest listings

Monika Klara /
Den Haag Zeeheldenkwartier

I can offer you an professional feetreflexmassage or a Reikitreatment,
Good for your health, to increase your zelfhealingcapacity when you are ill and bringing you deep relaxation.
I give the treatments in my small massageroom at my place in the Zeeheldenkwartier.

01. Dec. 2014 /
1 512h
University Museum and Art Gallery at The University of Hong Kong

“Conforming to Vicinity – A Cross-Strait Four-Region Artistic Exchange Project 2014” showcases the latest artworks by thirteen artists from Hong Kong, Mainland, Macao and Taiwan. The exhibition will be held from November 15, 2014 to February 1, 2015 at the University Museum and Art Gallery (UMAG), the University of Hong Kong.

To tie in with the exhibition, an academic symposium entitled “Conforming and Confronting: Arts Around the Cross-Strait Four-Regions”, will be held tomorrow (November 15, Saturday) for specialists, art historians and artists from the four regions to share their expertise and inside knowledge of contemporary art with all participants.

The “Conforming to Vicinity” project is curated by the chief curator, Feng Bo-yi, and the curators of the four regions, Sarah Ng Sau-wah (Hong Kong), Noah Ng Fong-chao (Macao), Hsu Woan-jen (Taiwan) and Gou Xian-xu (Mainland) and is participated by thirteen artists. The exhibits feature a wide range of art medium with twelve sets of installation/video arts, paintings and photographs by artists from the cross-strait four-regions: Otto Li Tin-lun, Keith Lam and Hung Keungfrom Hong Kong; Carol Kwok, Bonnie Leong, Kitty Leung and Eric Fok from Macao; Lee Ken-tsai, Kuo Hui-chan and Zhao Liu from Taiwan; and Ma Yong-feng, Zhang Wen-chao and Chen Wei from the mainland.

This year's creative display shows artworks that change and develop from exhibition places to places by conforming to and confronting each local environment. It is a new kind of exhibition to understand and display the exchange relationship among the cross-strait four regions. In other words, in addition to artistic exchange, the artworks will not only showcase the artists’ understanding and recognition of the four regions but display the artists’ adjustments and conflicts of different current social structures, cultural habitats and their comprehension of the local circumstances. This traveling exhibition began in Macao in March and moved to Pingtung in Taiwan in May and Shenzhen in Mainland China in July, before concluding in Hong Kong, while the exhibits in Hong Kong will be displayed as the most “complete” form. Please refer to the document “Captions” for the photos taken from the previous touring locations.

In order to educate the public and to enforce their understanding and knowledge of contemporary art, the project also includes a series of "Creating Art with Artists" workshops that run from 11 November to the end of the exhibition in early 2015.

25. Nov. 2014
Waxgirl /
112 St Martins Lane London

Wax Live- Private View
Library Members Club, 112 St Martins Lane, Covent Garden

Wax Live takes over an immersive event and private view at the Library Members Club in Covent Garden to discuss the sexuality of feminism in contemporary art and culture, including woman within the role of advertising.

In conjunction with Art-Naked and The Library, Wax brings to life an important glance at the role of the modern woman and modern feminism in contemporary society. Hyper-sexualised and experimental, binding the worlds of advertising with visual art, film, performance and immersive experience, Wax Live proposes a question of how people perceive the modern woman. A powerful dialogue on how we view ourselves and each other, Wax suggests through multi-disciplinary means the conditions of our modern world, and the flexibility of our ideals, desires and beliefs.

Please email to confirm a place at the event to:

17. Oct. 2014
bosicontemporary /
48 Orchard Street

Manal Abu- Shaheen, Peter Baker, Felix R. Cid, Sarah Muehlbauer, Yorgos Prinos, Hrvoje Slovenc, and Mónika Sziládi

Curated by Ágnes Berecz
October 29, 2014 – January 3, 2015

Opening Reception: Wednesday, October 29, 6 - 9 pm
Catalogue launch: Tuesday, November 18, 7-9 pm

BOSI Contemporary is pleased to present, No Greater Fiction, a photography based group exhibition featuring the works of Peter Baker, Felix R. Cid, Sarah Muehlbauer, Yorgos Prinos, Manal Abu- Shaheen, Hrvoje Slovenc, and Mónika Sziládi. While disparate in their approaches and processes, what links this group of artists is a shared sense that what passes for everyday public activity in our current society is more bizarre, baffling, and incomprehensible than our imaginations are capable of contriving.

If there is no greater fiction than the real, why do we still insist on making sense of our lives by taking and looking at photographs that are fictions in and of themselves? The seven New York- based artists in this exhibition explore the multiple realities of contemporary life through pictures that blur the dichotomy of real and unreal, analog and digital. Whether they explore staged encounters or random intimacies among objects and bodies, they create fictions we recognize from the urban spaces and suburban interiors of the early 21st century city. Asking old questions about the joint fictions of reality and the photographic medium in ways that take us beyond the documentary and the poetical, No Greater Fiction pictures the often dystopian experiences, shifting scales and topographies of the real by reminding us that being aware of make-believes does not obliterate our need to have them.
What propels each of these artists is a recognition that visual intelligence can be made communicable when one transforms the so-called real world into photographic works of art, another world altogether. For them it is a given that photographs are inherently manipulations, yet the degrees to which they investigate this notion varies. This awareness, combined with new digital possibilities, allows them to work freely and shed the scant labels once bestowed on photographers working out in the real world, as it were. They are not concerned merely with genre, but rather, view the world itself as a medium in which uncoordinated facts unfold erratically, often pressing against each other in strange and telling ways. While their subjects and aesthetic differ, this is the field where their energies and curiosities are focused. There is no greater fiction than reality itself. For it is our habitual conceptions of reality, which photography now more than ever, calls into question.

Manal Abu-Shaheen (b. Beirut) is a Lebanese American photographer. She moved from Lebanon to New York in 2000 and received a BA degree from Sarah Lawrence College in 2003. In 2011 she received an MFA in Photography from the Yale School of Art. Her work has appeared in numerous exhibitions in and around New York, including shows at Nicole Klagsbrun Project and Camera Club of New York. She is a faculty member at the School of the International Center of Photography and Pennsylvania College of Art and Design.

Peter Baker (b. New York City, USA) is an artist and writer from The Bronx. He studied Literature & Photography at SUNY Purchase, where he graduated in 2005. In 2009, he had his first solo exhibition My Lost City: Photographs at Kris Graves Projects in Brooklyn. In 2012, he earned an MFA from the Yale University School of Art and was awarded the Richard Benson Prize for Excellence in Photography. In 2013, he participated in the Bronx Museum of the Arts 2nd AIM Biennial. He has designed and taught courses at the International Center of Photography and has been a Visiting Artist at SUNY Purchase and Bard College at Simon’s Rock. He is a contributing writer for American Suburb X and lives and works in New York City.

Felix R. Cid (b. Madrid, Spain) started working as a photographer in Ibiza and during the winters he studied Photography in Madrid. In 2002 he moved to New York and in 2004 he started a full
time program in the International Center of Photography and graduated in 2005. After several
international exhibitions, he was accepted into the MFA program in photography at Yale University where he graduated in May 2012. He lives and works in Brooklyn, NY.

Sarah Muehlbauer (b. New York City, USA) received her BA from Sarah Lawrence College in 2010, where she studied photography, architecture and art history. In 2012, she earned her MFA in photography from the Yale School of Art. She has since designed and taught undergraduate photography courses at Dowling College in New York, and worked as an architectural photographer for the Soho-based firm Alta Indelman, Architect. She currently serves as archivist and photographer for Team Gallery in Lower Manhattan, and continues to pursue freelance projects.

Hrvoje Slovenc (b. Croatia) is a photographer based in New York. He holds an MFA in Photography from Yale University School of Art. His photographs have been exhibited in dozens of shows nationally and internationally including the Museum of Contemporary Photography in Chicago, Museum of New Art in Detroit, the Bronx Museum of the Arts, Museum of Contemporary Art in Zagreb, Croatia, Museum of Modern and Contemporary Art in Rijeka, Croatia, and Young Artists' Biennial in Bucharest, Romania. His work is in the permanent collections of the Museum of Contemporary Photography in Chicago, as well as the Museum of Contemporary Art and the Museum of Arts and Crafts in Zagreb, Croatia.

Mónika Sziládi (b. Budapest, Hungary) holds an MFA in Photography from Yale (2010). She is currently at LMCC's 2014–2015 Workspace Residency program. She was a 2013 resident at the La Napoule Art Foundation in France, a 2012-2013 resident at Smack Mellon, and in 2008 she received the Gesso Foundation Fellowship to attend Skowhegan. She is a winner of The Philadelphia Museum of Art Photography Competition (2010), a recipient of the Alice Kimball English Traveling Fellowship (2010), a Juror’s Pick by Julie Saul and Alec Soth, Work-in-Progress Prize, of the Daylight/CDS Photo Awards (2010), and the recipient of Humble Arts' Fall 2012 New Photography Grant. Her work has been featured in numerous exhibitions in the United States and Europe, and it is in the permanent collection of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. She lives and works in New York.

Yorgos Prinos (b. Athens, Greece) received an MFA from the Yale University School of Art with a scholarship from Yale University in 2011. He is co-founder of the non-profit organization Αrt/Ιf/Αct and co-curator of the Depression Era Project. His work has been presented in various venues and publications in Europe, the United States, and Asia and his photographs are in private and public collections. He lives and works in New York.

16. Oct. 2014
karinjanssen /
London (UK)


Karin Janssen Project Space
213 Well Street London, E9 6QU London, UK
6 Nov - 23 Nov 2014
Opening Thursday 6 November 6 - 9 pm
Thu - Sun 12 - 6 pm

Galerie Nasty Alice, Eindhoven, the Netherlands:
29 Nov - 21 Dec 2014
Opening Saturday 29 November 3 - 6 pm
Wed - Fri 12 - 6 pm, Sat - Sun 12 - 5 pm

Chinese Whispers is a collaborative art project between Karin Janssen Project Space in London and Gallery Nasty Alice in Eindhoven, the Netherlands. Together the galleries have invited forty-nine artists, twenty-five living in the Netherlands and twenty-four living in the United Kingdom, to take part in the project.

The aim of Chinese Whispers is to research the artistic differences and similarities between Dutch and English artists: how much are artists formed by their country of residence? Is there a common language in their art? Is there a national difference in how artists respond to a given task?

By asking the artists to play a game of Chinese Whispers, in which each artist reacted on the previous artist’s work without knowing what the rest of the series looked like, the project has resulted in a series of interrelated works which are each still highly autonomous.

For four months the artists from both countries have made A4 drawings, painting and photographs, bookended by Karin Janssen (Karin Janssen Project Space) and Sebastiaan Dijk (Galerie Nasty Alice), both gallery owners and artists, who created the opening and concluding works.

Chinese Whispers will be exhibited at Karin Janssen Project Space from 6 until 23 November and will then travel to the Netherlands where it will be shown from 29 November until 21 December at Galerie Nasty Alice, Eindhoven.

Participating artists from the UK
Eliza Bennett, Benjamin Bridges, Boudica Collins, Sue Cohen, Fran Copeman, Jim Cowan, Antony Crossfield, Rebecca Davy, Karin Janssen, Helen Jillott, Cathy Lomax, Kate Lyddon, Sarah Maple, Emi Miyashita, Anne Moses, Richard Moon, Tamara Muller, Anja Priska, Chris Roantree, Christine Sawyer, Patricia Shrigley, Angela Smith, Stephanie Spindler, Tisna Westerhof

Participating artists from the Netherlands
Ron Amir, Anouk Bax, Liesje van den Berk, John Boelee, Karin Bos, Alice Brasser, Airco Caravan, Sebastiaan Dijk, Marie Louise Elshout, Jakob de Jonge, Anouk Griffioen, Simone Hooymans, Jacquem, Natasja van Kampen, Erik Klaassen, Danielle Lemaire, Daniëlle Luinge, Edith Meijering, Jolanda Moolenaar, Jos van der Sommen, Marielle Videler, Roos van Vliet, Rogier Walrecht, Daphne ter Wee, Hanneke Wetzer

For more information:

13. Oct. 2014
Barakat Gallery /
London (UK)

1 November - 7 December 2014
The Barakat Gallery 58 Brook Street W1K 5DT

Private view: 6pm - 8pm, 31 October 2014

The Barakat Gallery is proud to announce the opening of an exhibition dedicated to the art of Mingqi. This event will coincide with the week of Asian Art in London. The exhibition will feature ten extraordinary pieces of early Chinese funerary objects, including beautiful animal sculptures, magnificent Tang dynasty warrior figures, and a rare pair of large well-preserved Lokapala statues.

Mingqi, literally meaning “brilliant artefacts”, were any variety of funerary furniture or objects placed in Chinese tombs in order to re-create the material environment and provide the deceased with the same comfort they enjoyed while living, thus assuring immortality. Burial figurines of graceful dancers, mystical beasts and everyday objects reveal both how people in early China approached death and reflected their attitude towards the afterlife. Viewing the afterlife as an extension of worldly life, Mingqi artefacts symbolise an eternal transcendence for the deceased.

As an example of Chinese renaissance, objects from the Tang dynasty will take centre stage as a representation of the golden age of Chinese culture. While the Tang era was one of the apices of Chinese art, the exhibition will feature sculptures from the Liao and Ming dynasties as well.

The Tang dynasty was a golden age of Chinese culture, and its art reached new levels of sophistication. Poetry and literature, sculpture and painting all flourished under an enlightened rulership. The trading route known as the Silk Road brought fortunes on the backs of camels to China, spreading the legacy of Chinese Art.

One of the most impressive objects featured in the gallery exhibition is a pair of Tang Sancai glazed terracotta Lokapala. Also known as the Devaraja, or Celestial King, these grand life-sized figures are one of the biggest Lokapala statues in existence. The fierce-faced warriors of Tang dynasty stood menacingly outside royal tombs of deceased nobles to ward off potential robbers while protecting the dead from the evil spirits. Traditionally, these harsh, armoured guardians stood on a recumbent ox, the symbol of the Celestial King’s authority. However, the guardian figures on exhibition are trampling on fully modelled demons with webbed feet and hands.

The two guardians are exquisite representations of the Sancai, or “three-coloured” glazing technique. The main technical advantage of the Sancai method was its comparatively low firing temperature of around 800 degrees. The forms of the sculpture were impressed from moulds, the various parts assembled together while still wet. With highlights added, the entirety was covered in glaze and fired. Metallic ores were used as the colouring agents: iron for red and brown, antimony for yellow, and copper for green. Occasionally, work would be coated with a special glaze and fired again in order to achieve a glossier coat. The Sancai glaze was not reserved for any particular type of work and was applied to the full range of Mingqi, including warriors, guardians, civic officials, and animals.

The refined artistry and sophisticated beauty of Mingqi continues to amaze art lovers and collectors alike. It is with reverence that these items are displayed and appreciated, as they were never intended to be seen by the living.

Please come and join us in the celebration of Asian Art in London week!

For more information about exhibition, or to RSVP to the private view, please contact us at

10. Oct. 2014
karaelizbrooks /
Schema Projects

Lorem ipsum
Curated by Kara Brooks

October 30 - November 2, 2014

Opening Reception: Thursday, October 30th - 6–9 pm

Schema Projects, in collaboration with Brooklyn Collage Collective, is proud to present Lorem ipsum, a group exhibition of 10 emerging artists, working and living in Brooklyn.

Lorem ipsum refers to the ubiquitous filler text used in publishing and graphic design as a placeholder for other content. Once belonging to a larger text by Cicero, this meaningless string of Latin words is now iconic and recognizable in its own right. Decontextualized, cut-up and re-appropriated, the phenomenon of Lorem ipsum is analogous to the strategies and elements of collage utilized by the artists in this show.

Exhibiting artists include:
Lizzie Gill, Claire Lachow, Morgan Lappin, Jon Legere, Miguel Libarnes, Kieran Madden, Elise Margolis, Jay Riggio, Jacqueline Silberbush & Richard Vergez.

About the Brooklyn Collage Collective:
BCC is a group of collage artists from Brooklyn and the surrounding area. The BCC hosts quarterly exhibitions and releases publications in collaboration with sponsors Squarespace and X-acto. The collective officially began in 2013 with the mission to bring attention to the medium of collage and collage artists. The collective displays a wide rand of materials and styles. The BCC is currently working with Collage Collective Co., based out of Australia, on a publication featuring 30 artists in the Brooklyn area that will be released in early 2015. Past BCC shows include: Armature Art Space, Brooklyn Fireproof and Bushwick Open Studios.

26. Sep. 2014
bosicontemporary /

Upcoming panel “Performing Objects” on the occasion of our current exhibition “in, side - Throughout” curated by Naomi Lev

October 2, 7-9 PM

How do our bodies engage with objects? What is the role of the object in an exhibition, and how does the body differ from an object in performative environments?

This unique body-object relationship will be explored by three cultural producers: Jovana Stokic, Jennifer Krasinski, and Lydai Bell. Utilizing their background and expertise as a point of departure, the panelists will address the notion of the “body” from an eye of an art historian, an art critic, and a dance curator referencing past and present performance, sculpture, and dance works. The “object” will be addressed in its performative aspect as a humanized entity with a life of its own. The discussion will evolve into the realm of feminism exploring the role of women artists, writers, and curators from a historical perspective, while defining the various characteristics of feminism today.

TJ /
Anywhere dotcom -- prefer NYC

Please translate the English text into Italian.

Please dictate the Italian language as an MP3 (or any audio file format).

Ideally, you are in NYC and can meet, so that I may use my own recording device.

Text to be provided.... 100 words.

10. Sep. 2014
the popmodule /

RFAOH co-directors, Shinobu Akimoto and Matthew Evans are pleased to invite international “artists on-hiatus” to apply to our 2nd call for participation in our ongoing project, Residency for Artists on Hiatus (RFAOH).

Residency For Artists On Hiatus is a virtual yet functioning residency available to artists who, for one reason or another, are NOT currently making or presenting art. The residency exists in the form of a website, and the participants are selected based on their proposals of “on-hiatus” activities (or non-activities). To be eligible to apply, artists must have previously created an independent body of work and have exhibited in a public context. Selected artists will be represented on the RFAOH website by a dedicated page on which they are asked to post periodic reports throughout their residency. A modest stipend will be awarded to successful applicants to assist in their on-hiatus endeavours. At the conclusion of their residency, residents are expected to submit a written report on how they benefited from or were otherwise influenced by this opportunity.

For a DIY project with such modest beginnings, our first year brought us amazing collaborations and responses that developed beyond our expectations. The scope of our inaugural participants’ on-hiatus activities ranged from meditation to being a full time professor of architecture, from organic gardening to applying to an MBA programme or explorations into various leisure activities for leisure sake. While stepping back from their art practices yet maintaining some life-line to their artist identity, all our residents uniquely perceived, approached, and used this opportunity. Their inspiring posts and final reports may be read on the RFAOH website. We also sincerely thank Mr. Tehching Hsieh for accepting our invitation to sit on our advisory board, as well as those who brought us opportunities to present RFAOH worldwide.

Given the currently topical discussions around the institutionalization of art practice and artist's identity, we are excited to host the 2nd cohort of residents, and continue our discourse surrounding the role of art within the greater culture at large. To know more about Residency For Artists On Hiatus and its first year of operation, please visit our website. Detailed information on how to apply can also be found at

The deadline for applications is September 15, 2014.

Residency For Artists On Hiatus continues to seek a host organization who may promote the residency through their own website and assist in funding the programme. The amount of the stipend paid to the residents as well as the format of the final publication will be contingent on this funding. Should you be interested in supporting RFAOH, please contact us at, or go to our support page to see how you can help.

06. Sep. 2014
bosicontemporary /

Object-human relationships can be perceived in many different ways. The object can become humanized and fetishized and the human on the other hand, can be objectified. In this show Aimée Burg, Tamar Ettun, and Mónika Sziládi bring their own take on the interdependences between bodies, minds, and the objects surrounding them. The combination of the works in the show explores the charged relationships we have with the objects we use every day; whether in terms of religious, ceremonial, mundane, or psychological interdependencies. The impact of these relationships on our lives ranges from the very physical, through mental and emotional experiences, to metaphysical and spiritual attributes.
Aimée Burg’s comprehensive installation revolves around the notion of rituals, play, and the suspension of time, while incorporating repetitive and meditative tasks using metaphoric objects from everyday life. Her re-interpretation of mundane items utilized in our home, kitchen, and with our family and friends, resemble archeological artifacts that preserve ancient ceremonial events. The installation’s dynamic presence plays with the relevance of “time” by bringing the past into a sci-fi-like future.
In her recent series of works, Tamar Ettun explores the concept of empathy through “neuron mirroring.” Originally defined as “mirror neuron” it refers to a neuron that fires both when an animal acts and when the animal observes the same action performed by another. Her works in the show comprised of sculptures, a video, and photographs, are a reflection of a longer process which traces the correspondence between objects and bodies, as well as sculptures and movement. As she often states, in her works the body becomes sculptural, and the objects, performative.
Through a photographic process Mónika Sziládi creates unique digital collages that are constructed from scenes she shoots at networking events, conventions, and meet-ups of various subcultures that engage through social networks. In her most recent assemblage of works “Left to Our Own Devices,” Sziládi emphasizes moments of the complex psychological exchange we develop with garments, technological devices, costumes and toys, or other people we surround ourselves with.

12. Aug. 2014
bosicontemporary /

Curated by Roya Sachs
Unconscious Lens

August 27 – 30, 2014

Opening Reception: Wednesday, August 27, 6-9 pm

BOSI Contemporary is pleased to announce the opening of Unconscious Lens, a group exhibition curated by Roya Sachs, featuring works by New York based artists Najib Aschrafzai, Rosanna Bach, Mike Fernandez, Gabriele Giugni, Alison Nguyen, and Anh Thuy Nguyen.

The show revolves around Freud’s theory of the Unconscious – the source of our most instinctual desires that are repressed and released in our dreams. Each artist attempts to explore the different realms of the Unconscious and Conscious world, by demonstrating the different visions, techniques, and concepts of their optical lens.

Najib Aschrafzai’s (b. 1968, Caboul, Afghanistan) Dada-influenced project takes a rather organic approach to the Unconscious, by representing the unpredictability of our emotions through collage. One is brought to question the confusing lines between our dreams and reality.

Rosanna Bach’s (b. 1990, Geneva, Switzerland) use of analogue experimentation in her large-scale double-exposure series brings to light poetically melancholic juxtapositions of nature and the human body.

Mike Fernandez’s (b. 1985, Lima, Peru) video and photographic works create a subtle and intrinsic duality between human and animal behaviour, encouraging the viewer to re-evaluate their identity.

Gabriele Giugni (b. 1980, Rome, Italy) evokes his perception of the Unconscious through the use of light boxes and silhouettes, allowing you to enter the mind of individuals through the positions and movements of their body. By focusing on individuals within the crowd, it enables him to isolate their trajectory and create an intrinsic link between the observer and the subject.

Alison Nguyen’s (b. 1986, Wilmington, Delaware) in-camera multiple exposures create vastly evocative, lively, and gestural textures in her photographs. Treating the film negative as an entire image, Nguyen's improvised, intuitive approach explores the complexities of what theorist Walter Benjamin termed the "optical unconscious."

Anh Thuy Nguyen’s (b. 1993, Hanoi, Vietnam) Faceless series enters a painterly-esque dream world, by using multiple exposures and capturing blurred faces. Through these the viewer is left with a ghostly separation of a dream-like state, and a reality. Her photographic and chemical experimentations reveal only certain spontaneous aspects of her identity, and appropriately repressing the rest.

The opening night, 27th August, will include a unique performance at 7.45pm, of La Mamma Morta, an aria from Umberto Giordano’s Andrea Chenier, performed by opera singer Mithra Mastropierro and dancer Katherina Tsirakis. Contextually, the opera first premiered in 1896, one year after Freud’s first big publication, Studies on Hysteria. Katherina is the subject in Rosanna Bach’s photographs, bringing her works to life through the performance. Its purpose will be to stress the dual existence of the Unconscious dream world, which Mithra sings about in the aria, and the reality of the Conscious world, which Katherina's movement and physical presence will represent.












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