Presenting new work in conjunction with some of Chen’s most representative pieces, the exhibition will provide a comprehensive overview of the artist’s multidisciplinary practice that combines moments from previous exhibitions and performances from 2014 to the present.
Tong Wenmin's work often focuses on the intersection between individual perception and the external environment, stimulating visual poetry and inspiring action through behaviors that at first seem counter-intuitive.
In recent years, Xing Danwen’s interest rests on the tenuous relationship between urban space and private space, and the individual’s existence in such environments.
Alia: Zǔ tài is a piece combining dance theater and biophysical music with state-of-the-art AI robotics. Three humans and two AI robots inhabit an aseptic space, whose uncanny whiteness is interrupted by neatly ordered computer screens, cables and circuit boards.
As the artist Claude Closky has said, “‘Tilt Horizon’ proposes a dialogue about the always shifting places occupied by the artists and the public, confronting different horizons.”
Comprised of new and critical past works — many of which have never before been exhibited in China — spanning her 40-year career in the mediums of video, photographs, and sculpture.
The artists featured in the exhibition contest the symbolic castration of women and reclaim the abilities fundamentally denied them.
Wang Hua's work mainly emphasizes the relationship between the psychological process of creation and the form of visual communication. She mostly explores the sense of déjà vu and the unknown when subconscious is subverted to the reality through combination of the temporality and space. Therefore, Wang Hua's creation usually starts with a private narrative but...
Compared with most mature artworks, the living conditions and life stories behind the art production seem to be more intriguing. Taken from the first-person perspective, CAFA ART INFO is now presenting you with our latest micro video program, “Art Walk: Behind the Scenes”.
The focus is on how visuality dominates our living habits and modes of thought, therefore transforming the means by which humans perceive their own bodies and this transforms relationships between people.
Lee actively partook in ‘Space and Time (ST)’ and ‘Avant-Garde (AG)’ Groups, which based on his criticism towards the tendency of 1960’s art world, the emergence of new Western art forms and paradigms.
It brings together a selection of performance works by two Chinese artists of different generations that address the relationship between the body and the land. The exhibition juxtaposes videos and photographs of early performance works by Zhang Huan (Chinese, b. 1965) with those of more recent performances by Li Binyuan (Chinese, b. 1985).