For more than forty years now, the work of Jean-Luc Mylayne (b. 1946) focuses on the encounter with birds, their fleeting presence captured by the camera. The bird in its natural habitat is Mylayne’s distinctive subject, serving not only as actor but also as conceptual partner on equal terms.
In Li Yang’s art career for many years, he has created works by inheriting the artistic creation concept of figure paintings from predecessors and combining this with his personal experience of different cultures and conventions in China.
Both presentations will be joined in the second floor of the museum, which is transformed completely into a stage, where re-enactments of signature works choreographed by Yvonne Rainer in the 1960s and Wen Hui in the 1990s will be presented.
Soft Machine Expedition is an installation of video documentaries and contemporary dance archives, capturing 88 choreographic encounters collected over a three year journey across the dance landscape of Asia.
Framed within the visual landscape of Baudrillard’s photographic practice, visitors will be invited to rethink his vast and unique contribution to the history of philosophy.
The title of this exhibition originates from the transcendent culture of Chinese online literature. The artist sees the system of symbols constructed by Capitalism as ‘ubiquitously invisible’ because it is everywhere yet impossible to find.
"Photography Reforged" refers to Cai Dongdong's reflection, deconstruction and reconstruction of the operational mechanism and the image production of the medium of photography.
Different from current types of creation, Ji Zi’s works have become a style of Chinese contemporary art creation and he has become a case for continuous discussion in the international field.
Wu may be said to have a consuming passion for Chinese folklore and mythology and the way in which countless generations of artists and artisans have given visual expression to this subject matter. Although he has enormous respect for the achievements of classical Chinese culture, it has had no impact on his own practice.
De ja vu is the name of an exhibition, of a world that might emerge; sited on the fourth floor of Today Art Museum, it can be experienced in two directions. The time-space that the exhibition creates is a terminus that shivers like a mirage between the evolving trajectory of technologies and the human race....
The exhibition delves into some of the realities in Chinese contemporary art history, sifts through the “sites” behind the survival of artists, and therefore develops a unique research topic.
40 years of artistic accumulation is presented to the viewers in six sections encompassing picture storybooks, stamps, and Chinese paintings through a panoramic display.