Tag: Futures

Oxy Arts’ ‘Encoding Futures’ and AI’s algorithms of us – Pasadena Star News

The Mediterranean Revival architecture of Myron Hunt’s Occidental College campus in Eagle Rock may call to mind many Latinate places in this world, but the plains of central northern Italy south of Lake Como are not necessarily one of them. Plus, the Southern California light is all wrong for Lombardy. Nevertheless, Oxy stood in for an Italian university campus in the most recent episode ...

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Yellowknife artists explore Indigenous futures, with traditional materials

A group of artists in Yellowknife came together this summer to create a multimedia art piece that combines technology and moose skins. Showcased at the Prince of Wales Northern Heritage Centre along with a mixed reality exhibit exploring Indigenous Futurism, the art piece uses a traditional medium with an innovative twist.In the piece, 360-degree video footage of a hide tanning camp in Lutselk'e is ...

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Frieda Toranzo Jaeger on Decolonial Futures – ARTnews.com

For her one work exhibition “The Perpetual Sense of Redness,” on view at the Baltimore Museum of Art through October 3, the Mexican painter Frieda Toranzo Jaeger has created a kind of modern-day altarpiece, her largest work to date. Featuring eleven embroidered canvases of varying shapes and sizes hinged together into a silolike form, the work is, like most of her sculptural paintings, a ...

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Smithsonian’s ‘Futures’ Announces Art Commissions | Smart News

SMITHSONIANMAG.COM | June 15, 2021, 1:02 p.m. When the Smithsonian’s Arts and Industries Building (AIB) reopens to the public this November, visitors will enter the historic museum through a kaleidoscopic archway that shifts in appearance depending on the weather and time of day. Crafted out of such disparate materials as dichroic glass, drywall, metal and plastic, the sculptural light installation—the brainchild of Korean American ...

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Black Futures, edited by Kimberly Drew and Jenna Wortham – ARTnews.com

Since the editors of the anthology Black Futures aspire to nonlinearity—encouraging readers in the book’s introduction to enter the text wherever they please—I will start on page 95: a conversation involving artists Rodan Tekle, Sean D. Henry-Smith (aka S*an D. Henry-Smith), and Destiny Brundidge. “Black people are so thirsty for other Black people—anything! What are you thinking? What do you like? Who do you ...

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