Three Bay Area artists—Carol Ladewig, Diane Rosenblum, and Lucky Rapp—exhibit large scale works that utilize grids of color to interpret and communicate external information and data to the viewers—the meaning of which may change depending on the viewers’ own associations with color.
ATC: Caroline Woolard, What is a Work of Art in the Age of $120,000 Degrees
Often legitimized by its relationship to higher education, a work of art in the US today is a product of the classroom. What are the implications of debt, rent, and precarity on culture? This talk presents findings about the poverty rates, rent burdens, and occupations of artists by BFAMFAPhD. Outlining the contradictory ways in which artists navigate solidarity economies within capitalism, the talk is an encounter with mutual aid networks, open source software, and community land trusts.
Caroline Woolard has a strong commitment to the solidarity economy movement and to conceptual art. She is currently working on supporting affordable, community land trusts for cultural resilience.
Presented by Berkeley Center for New Media/Art Techonology & Culture Colloquium [ATC]
LOSTBOY’s first solo show depicts visceral landscapes of the past, present, and future in mixed media paper and large-scale installations that, collectively, explores the artist’s identity as a queer first generation Korean American.
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