Special-Event

EVENT UPDATE: Fillip Presents Chris Kraus
October 16, 6PM

Event Update: We are sorry to say that due to unforeseen circumstances, Chris Kraus will not be able to travel to Vancouver.

In lieu of a public lecture, we will be screening two rarely seen Kathy Acker films* Monday, October 16, at 6:00 pm at the Djavad Mowafaghian World Art Centre.

“Blue Tape” (1974, 55 min)
w/ Alan Sondheim
“Adult Life of Toulouse Lautrec” (1977, 15 min)
Reading at the Western Front

Entrance is free. Doors will open at 5:30 pm. Copies of After Kathy Acker and other titles by Chris Kraus will be for sale at the event through the Or Gallery Bookstore.

When hope to reschedule Chris Kraus’s trip to Vancouver in the coming months. Our apologies for the inconvenience.

*Explicit content, discretion advised.

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Chris Kraus on Kathy Acker

Join Fillip and Los Angeles–based writer Chris Kraus on Monday, October 16, at 6 pm at the Djavad Mowafaghian World Art Centre, Vancouver, for a lecture on the the life and work of avant-garde writer Kathy Acker. Presented in collaboration with SFU’s Vancity Office of Community Engagement and with a Fillip Reading Group on October 17 at the Western Front, this talk will highlight work from Kraus’s new book After Kathy Acker: A Literary Biography which uses exhaustive archival research and ongoing conversations with mutual colleagues and friends to trace the contradictions and depth of Acker’s life and work.

Entrance is free but space is limited. Doors will open at 5:30 pm. Copies of After Kathy Acker will be for sale at the event through the Or Gallery Bookstore.

Chris Kraus is the author of the bestselling I Love Dick, “the most important book written about men and women in the last century” (Guardian), as well as Aliens and Anorexia (Semiotext(e), 2000), Torpor (Semiotext(e), 2006), Summer of Hate (Semiotext(e), 2012), and two books of cultural criticism. She was a 2016 Guggenheim Fellow and teaches writing at the European Graduate School, Switzerland. Kraus is a co-editor, with Hedi El Kholti and Sylvere Lotringer, of Semiotext(e) and lives in Los Angeles.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Special-Event

Book Launch & Cocktails: 5 Tableaux (It Bounces Back)
Saturday October 14, 6-8PM

Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau

In conjunction with the 2017 Vancouver Art/Book Fair and Artists’ Books Week

Artists will be in attendance

Please join us to celebrate the launch of a limited-edition book on 5 Tableaux (It Bounces Back), a performance and installation by Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau presented at the Or Gallery (2016) and La Fonderie Darling (2015).

With essays by curators Joni Low and Anne-Marie St-Jean Aubre, the book includes a conversation with the artists on performativity, labour, material agency and decay, and the deeper personal and political underpinnings of their engagements with entropy and colour.

Designed by Eli Bornowsky in an edition of 150, with silkscreen paper and images from the performance.

Special cocktails served! Stop by after the VA/BF and before its After Party (163 West Pender).

The artists will also be at the VA/BF on October 14, 3–5PM for a special signing.

5 Tableaux (It Bounces Back) is available to purchase online here.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Special-Event

2017 Vancouver Art/Book Fair

October 14 — 15, 2017
Reception and Member's Preview October 13, 6-8PM

The Or Gallery is pleased to be returning to the Vancouver Art Book Fair!

The Vancouver Art Book Fair —Canada’s first and longest-running international art book fair—returns to the Vancouver Art Gallery from October 13 to 15, 2017. Opening with the Member’s Preview and open Reception on October 13, the fair runs from 12pm to 6pm on Saturday and Sunday, is free and open to the public and showcases the work of over 100 publishers and artists through exhibitor booths, hourly talks, performances and artists’ projects.

At the heart of the fair is a selection of local, national and international artists, illustrators, designers, publishers, collectives and artist-run centres who display books, magazines, zines, chapbooks and print ephemera. With such an array of exhibitors, guests are guaranteed to discover artists, writers, publishers and/or publications they have not encountered previously.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Special-Project

Actor Boy: Travels in Birdsong
Charles Campbell
September 21 — 24, 2017 at Flotilla

Curated by Joni Low

Location: 141 Kent Street, Charlottetown, PE

Installation open: September 22 – 24

Performance: Friday September 22, 8:30-10:30PM

View Flotilla schedule for full details

Presented by the Or Gallery and Confederation Centre Art Gallery

Why birdsong? we ask Actor Boy. He tells us of the songbird’s rapid decline; their absent voices pointing to something we must pay attention to. He draws links between ecological and cultural ruptures, and between human and animal migrations both instinctual and forced. He reminds us, in ways we do not expect, that endangerments and perceived absences require closer consideration – as do their reappearances. And that time is the medium of sound.

Actor Boy is a character from an alternate future conceived by artist Charles Campbell. With roots in the Jamaican emancipation celebration Jonkonnu – a carnivalesque event known for disrupting the social order of plantation society – Actor Boy is both witness and instigator, a six-dimensional being capable of folding and travelling time. Tapping into lines of flight, where thresholds between dimensions are crossed and an array of possibilities open, he brings these aspirations to the present, manifesting alternative possible futures.

For Flotilla, Campbell will present Actor Boy: Travels in Birdsong, a sound installation and performance responding to migrations and settlements up the Atlantic coast, and the emergence and disappearance of early black communities across Canada. Actor Boy will investigate the Bog, Charlottetown’s often-forgotten African Islander and mixed-race community that emerged in the early 1800s, and dispersed within a century.

For the September 22 performance, Actor Boy will delve into a space of violence, complicity and ecological and cultural disruption, interrogating collected memories to ask: what forces led to the historical erasures of communities, and to their reappearance? How can we find continuities within disruptions?

Charles Campbell is a Jamaican-born multidisciplinary artist, writer and curator. He has curated exhibitions in the UK, Canada and Jamaica including Anything With Nothing: Art From the Streets of Urban Jamaica at the National Gallery of Jamaica where he was Chief Curator. His work has been exhibited at the Havana Biennial, the Santo Domingo Biennial, the Cuenca Biennial, Brooklyn Museum, Alice Yard, the Museo de Arte Contemporaneo, Puerto Rico, the Houston Museum of African American Culture and Rideau Hall, Ottawa. He has written for numerous publications including Frieze and ARC Magazine, a Caribbean arts journal. Campbell holds an MFA from Goldsmith College and a BFA from Concordia University. His work is concurrently on view in Relational Undercurrents: Contemporary Art of the Caribbean Archipelago at the Museum of Latin American Art in Los Angeles. He lives and works in Victoria BC.

Flotilla is the 2017 iteration of a biannual convening of Canadian artist-run centres hosted by the Atlantic Association of Artist-Run Centres.

Image: Song Catching – The Bog, 2017.
Photo by Marsha Gallant

Download the Essay Booklet here.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Special-Project

Nautilus Bookstore

September 21 — 24, 2017

In partnership with Flotilla, the Or Gallery is pleased to present Nautilus, a pop-up Or Bookstore, from September 21-24 in Charlottetown, PEI.

Like the Or Gallery bookstore, Nautilus specializes in artists’ publishing, and features a range of books and printed mater including artists’ books, zines, design publications, local and small-press publishing, criticism and theory, and periodicals. Many of the publications on display were sourced through an open call for artists’ publishing, with responses from artists and artist-run centres from across Canada.

Hours: 12:00-5:00PM daily; also open for special events

Location: 150 Kent Street, Charlottetown, PEI

Friday, September 21

  • Verticale – Reading Club (9:00 – 11:00AM)
  • AdMare – Songlines Publication Presentation (8:30 – 9:30PM)

Saturday, September 22

  • Orgazing by Maryse Larivière – Book Launch (3:00 – 4:00PM)
  • Verticale & Donnalee Downe – Reading Club (4:00 – 5:00PM)
  • ARCA’s Grey Guide – Book Launch (5:30-6:30PM)
  • Journée sans culture – Launch (6:30 – 7:30PM)

Flotilla is the 2017 iteration of a biannual convening of Canadian artist-run centres hosted by the Atlantic Association of Artist-Run Centres.

Presented in collaboration with ARCA.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Exhibition

Flowers for Africa
Kapwani Kiwanga
September 9 — October 14, 2017, 2017
Reception Friday, September 8, 8PM

Organized by Kathleen Ritter
Conversation Saturday, September 9, 2017 at 2PM

Tunis, Tunisia, March 1956. The leader of the Neo Destour Party, Habib Bourguiba, on his return from Paris after signing the Franco-Tunisian Common Protocol, addresses a crowded stadium celebrating Tunisia’s independence. As he speaks into the microphone, his lapel is decorated by a simple boutonnière, an adornment signaling this as a special occasion. This image is captured on screen from grainy black-and-white footage sourced in the British Pathé newsreel “Tunisia Receives Her Independence”.

Through extensive research into archives related to decolonization, artist Kapwani Kiwanga locates images such as these representing defining moments of independence in countries throughout the African continent. Each image features, to a greater or lesser extent, a floral arrangement—perhaps the only common element to be sourced across a range of ceremonial occasions recognizing the decolonization of Africa. These arrangements range from a boutonnière to an elaborate bouquet.

Kiwanga then takes these images to a local florist in order to recreate the bouquets as closely as possible to the archival images. The fresh arrangements are displayed in a gallery and left to wilt over the duration of the exhibition, just as the memory of a celebratory moment might fade over time. Titled Flowers for Africa, Kiwanga’s series is a conceptual project that questions the material from which history is pictured and remembered. These artworks exist in the form of a protocol; they are recreated for each exhibition according to a set of detailed instructions, with differing results based on the interpretation by the florist.

This exhibition at the Or Gallery is the first exhibition of Kiwanga’s work in Vancouver, and the first solo exhibition that recreates all of the existing works in her Flowers for Africa series, for which there are nine to date. The series is ongoing as Kiwanga continues to source images of all 54 states across the continent. The exhibition is organized by artist and writer, Kathleen Ritter, and accompanied by a conversation between Ritter and Kiwanga on the use of archival research in contemporary cultural production. A publication will be produced after the exhibition.

Working with sound, film, performance, installation, and objects, Kapwani Kiwanga relies on extensive research to transform raw information into investigations of historical narratives and their impact on political, social, and community formation. Her work focuses on untold histories and structures of power, examining how certain events in popular and folk narratives take shape in objects and oral histories. Trained as an anthropologist, Kiwanga performs this role in her artistic practice, using historical information to construct narratives that complexify our understanding of human experiences. Kiwanga is not only invested in the past but also the future, telling Afrofuturist stories and creating speculative dossiers from future civilizations to reflect on the impact of historical events.

Kiwanga was born in 1978 in Hamilton, Canada and lives in Paris, France. She graduated from McGill University, Canada with a degree in Anthropology and Comparative Religions. She has been artist-in-residence at L’Ecole National Supérieure des Beaux-arts, Paris; Le Fresnoy: National Contemporary Art Studio (France); MU Foundation, Eindhoven (Netherlands); and Le Manège, Dakar, Senegal. She has exhibited her works internationally, and her film and video works have been nominated for two BAFTAs and have received awards at international film festivals.

Image: Kapwani Kiwanga, Flowers for Africa : Tunisia, 2014
Courtesy of the artist and Galerie Jérôme Poggi, Paris
© Photo : Aurélien Mole
Collection FRAC Ile-de-France, Paris (FR)

Kapwani Kiwanga, Flowers for Africa : Tunisia, 2014 Courtesy of the artist and Galerie Jérôme Poggi, Paris © Photo : Aurélien Mole Collection FRAC Ile-de-France, Paris (FR)

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Exhibition

An Absolute Movement
Sonny Assu, Matt Browning, Fiona Bowie, Kelly Jazvac, Genevieve Robertson & Jay White
June 17 — July 22, 2017
Reception June 16, 8PM
Curated by Weiyi Chang

An Absolute Movement brings together a body of work by Sonny Assu, Fiona Bowie, Matt Browning, Kelly Jazvac, Genevieve Robertson & Jay White that address the ongoing devastation of climate change and environmental crisis.

As the consequences of climate change continue to threaten our ways of living and being, the question of time has become a crucial dimension underwriting our modes of understanding and grappling with the realities of ecological crisis. The works gathered bridge entangled temporalities, visualizing and materializing the precarious situation of the present and the uncertain futures that have yet to unfold.

Sonny Assu’s series of photographs, Longing (2011), navigate the entwined processes of capitalism and colonialism through a reflection on the material detritus of the logging industry in British Columbia; Fiona Bowie’s Surface (2010-2013) documents the underwater realm of False Creek in the wake of the area’s decimation by industrialization and urbanization; Matt Browning’s Untitled (2017) are woven silk spirals that index the artist’s labour with the labour of silkworms, whose bodies are sacrificed in the pursuit of the luxury material; Kelly Jazvac’s Plastiglomerates (2013) are post-consumer readymades comprised of sand, stone, shell, and coral mixed with plastic detritus that has washed ashore on Kamilo Beach, Hawaii; Genevieve Robertson & Jay White’s pinhole camera images, Watchers (2015), document the proposed route of the Kinder Morgan Trans Mountain Pipeline in an act of counter-surveillance to critically engage with the shifting landscapes of extraction.

Sonny Assu is an artist and member of the Liǥwildaʼxw of the Kwakwaka’wakw Nations, currently based in Campbell River. He has exhibited solo at Campbell River Art Gallery, Thunder Bay Art Gallery, and Oakville Galleries. Fiona Bowie is a Costa Rica-based artist from Vancouver. She has produced a number of public art projects, and her work has been exhibited at Western Gallery (Bellingham, WA), Charles H. Scott Gallery (Vancouver), and Yukon Arts Centre (Whitehorse). Matt Browning is an artist from Seattle, Washington. His work has been exhibited at the Whitney Museum of American Art (New York), Vancouver Art Gallery, and the Morris and Helen Belkin Art Gallery (Vancouver). Kelly Jazvac is a London, Ontario-based artist. Her work has recently been exhibited at the Contemporary Art Gallery (Vancouver), Parisian Laundry (Montreal), and The Philip and Muriel Berman Museum (Collegeville, PA). Genevieve Robertson is a Vancouver-based artist. Her work has been exhibited at Touchstones Museum (Nelson), The New Gallery (Calgary), and Gallery 555 (Toronto). Jay White is an artist and filmmaker based on Bowen Island, BC. His work and films have been exhibited internationally at venues including the Istanbul Design Biennale, National Arts Centre (Ottawa), and Modern Fuel (Kingston).

This exhibition is curated by Weiyi Chang, a graduate student in Critical and Curatorial Studies at the University of British Columbia.

The exhibition is made possible with support from the Killy Foundation and the Audain Endowment for Curatorial Studies through the Department of Art History, Visual Art and Theory in collaboration with the Morris and Helen Belkin Art Gallery at the University of British Columbia.

Image: Kelly Jazvac, Plastiglomerates, (2013)
These found object artworks result from a scientific collaboration between Jazvac, geologist Patricia Corcoran, and oceanographer Charles Moore.
Photo Credit: Jeff Elstone

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



fundraiser


NIGHT FEVER: Or Gallery Dance-a-thon

Saturday, May 13, 9PM – 1AM
Polish Friendship "Zgoda" Society
4015 Fraser Street
Vancouver, BC

DJs Including Daniel R and DJ HEAVY FLOW

Register or donate here!

Help us raise money for contemporary art by dancing (and raising a requisite number of pledge donations)!

Night Fever is the 6th Or Gallery Dance-a-thon fundraiser and will be our best yet.
100% of the proceeds will go towards the Or Gallery’s artistic programming! We rely on the generosity of our donors, members and broader community to provide a space for artistic research, proposition-making and conceptual experimentation.

Dancers who raise $100 or more are eligible to win a selection of amazing prizes! Ask your friends, family, colleagues, and maybe even strangers.
All donations over $30 are eligible for a 2017 tax receipt.

Fabulous gift certificates and prizes from Eugene Choo, The Block, Pulp Fiction Books, Paper Hound Bookshop, Elysian Coffee, Harbour Dance, Black Field Metal Jewelry, Ray-Ray Club Editions, Sans Soucie Textiles, Space Salon, Museum of Anthropology, and many more!

Unique experiential artist prizes from Raymond Boisjoly, Cathy Busby and Garry Neill Kennedy, Tomoyo Ihaya, Heidi Meixner, Bridget Moser, Helen Reed and Hannah Jickling, Kevin Schmidt and more!

http://nightfever.orgallery.org/

Thank you for your support!!! See you on the dance floor!

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton Street.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Exhibition

It Is Almost That
Theresa Hak Kyung Cha, Eleanor King, Nadia Myre, Erdem Taşdelen
May 6 — June 10, 2017
Reception Friday, May 5, 8PM
Curated by Ines Min

Critical works by international artists Theresa Hak Kyung Cha, Nadia Myre, Erdem Taşdelen and Eleanor King will be shown for the first time in Vancouver in It Is Almost That, opening May 6. Curated by Ines Min, the exhibition brings together artists from the east and west coasts of North America to investigate the political potential of translation.

The show will feature four bodies of work by the four artists. Cha’s Re Dis Appearing (1977) is a short video that juxtaposes poetic images of a bowl of tea, a beach and water with stream-of-consciousness translations of English and French phrases. King’s Wormholes (2016) are vibrant drawings created by tracing the outline of a CD repeatedly in a spectrum of coloured pencils. Myre’s Orison (2014) are a series of large-scale black-and-white digital prints that expose the reverse side of an older work titled Indian Act (2002). Taşdelen’s The Elements of Discontent (2015) are striking compositions of graphic images sourced from psychology textbooks.

Each artist demonstrates a subversive use of translation, incorporating an act of performance in the production of the work. The exhibition seeks to visualize these hidden processes, engaging in translation as a practice that shifts, destabilizes and negotiates agency. A moment of radical possibility is discovered in the works, which is re-deployed anew with every audience encounter.

Theresa Hak Kyung Cha was born in Busan, South Korea. Her work has been shown at the Berkeley Art Museum, the Whitney Museum of American Art and the Institute of Contemporary Art. Eleanor King is a Nova Scotian artist based in New York City. She has held solo exhibitions at A.I.R. Gallery (New York), the Art Gallery of Nova Scotia and Diaz Contemporary (Toronto). Nadia Myre is a visual artist from Quebec and an Algonquin member of the Kitigan Zibi Anishinabeg First Nation. She recently exhibited in solo shows at OBORO and the National Museum of American Indian (New York), and participated in the 2014 Shanghai Biennale. Erdem Taşdelen lives and works in Toronto. He held a solo show at the Contemporary Art Gallery this year, and has exhibited in group shows at the MAK (Vienna), the Sabanci Museum (Istanbul) and the Museum für Neue Kunst (Freiburg).

Ines Min is an American writer and editor, and currently a master’s candidate in UBC’s Critical and Curatorial Studies program. She received a Bachelor of Journalism from the University of Texas at Austin, and was the international public relations manager for the 2014 Gwangju Biennale. She has written for artnet News, Art + Auction, Modern Painters, Canvas and Ocula magazine. “It Is Almost That” is her curatorial debut.

The exhibition was organized with support from the Killy Foundation and the Audain Endowment for Curatorial Studies through the Department of Art History, Visual Art and Theory in collaboration with the Morris and Helen Belkin Art Gallery at The University of British Columbia.

Image: Erdem Taşdelen, The Elements of Discontent: Mental Imagery in the Child (2015)

Erdem Tasdelen The Elements of Discontent (2015) Mental Imagery in the Child Inkjet prints on Hahnemühle photo rag paper 29 x 29 inches

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Screening

The Question of Manet's Olympia
V-Girls
Saturday, April 22, 7 PM, 2017

In conjuncton with the release of the Hotel Theory Reader, Fillip, REDCAT, and the Or Gallery are pleased to present a screening of The Question of Manet’s Olympia: Posed and Skirted (1989–92) a filmed performative lecture by the V-Girls.

The Hotel Theory is the fourth title in Fillip’s ongoing Folio Series presenting writing by critics, artists, and curators that engages specific and recurring questions on international contemporary art. This anthology explores the possibilities of theory as an art form, bringing together ideas initially explored in an exhibition organized in 2015 at REDCAT | CalArts’ Downtown Center for Contemporary Arts. The book assembles a collection of texts by David Antin, Art & Language, Ruth Estévez, Bruce Hainley, Wayne Koestenbaum, Chris Kraus, Snejanka Mihaylova, Sohrab Mohebbi, Cally Spooner, V-Girls, Danna Vajda, and Tirdad Zolghadr.

Edited by Sohrab Mohebbi in collaboration with Ruth Estévez, Hotel Theory Reader is co-published by Fillip and REDCAT (Roy and Edna Disney / CalArts Theater), Los Angeles.

V-Girls was a feminist performance group based in New York. Active between 1986 and 1996, its members included Martha Baer, Jessica Chalmers, Erin Cramer, Andrea Fraser, and Marianne Weem. The group created satirical scenes of staged art discourse, organizing performances in the form of academic panels, fictional papers, and humorous critiques of art historical analysis.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



symposium

Underground in the Aether
Hannah B. Higgins, Vincent Bonin, Allison Collins, Luis Jacob, Jee-Hae Kim, Felicity Tayler
VIVO Media Arts Centre, 2625 Kaslo Street — Saturday, April 8, 10AM – 5PM, 2017

Or Gallery, in partnership with Burnaby Art Gallery, VIVO Media Arts Centre and Doryphore Independent Curators Society, is pleased to present Underground in the Aether, a symposium responding to the themes of collectivity, selfhood, and communication circuits in the exhibition Hank Bull: Connexion. It will take place Saturday, April 8 (10am – 5pm) at VIVO Media Art Centre, as the closing event for Spring Fever: Vancouver Independent Archives 2017.

Assembling speakers from across Canada, the United States and Europe, Underground in the Aether launches itself into the entanglements of technology, fantasy and sociality as engaged by an informal and international community of artists from the 1960s to present day.

Seizing upon the terminology behind our present network economy, keynote speaker Hannah B. Higgins, Professor of Art History, University of Illinois (Chicago) presents “Aether/Or: The Place of Things and Beings in the Eternal Network,” proposing a rehabilitation of these terms following their use by artists in the 1960s. Presentations by Vincent Bonin (Montreal), Allison Collins (Vancouver), Luis Jacob (Toronto), Jee-Hae Kim (University of Cologne) and Felicity Tayler (University of Toronto), will respectively investigate the stakes and sources behind artists’ turn to the imaginary during times of crisis, how forms, identities and communities are transmuted as they circulate through networks, and how artists’ subcultures convened within mainstream and national communications circuits.

With the underground transposed into the aether all is up in the air: upturned and diffuse, yet also also aloft, unfixed and in movement. Together these presentations look to artists’ practices as a means to consider possible ways of living in and through mediation today.

Free and open to the public. Wheelchair accessible. Lunch and refreshments served.

Project website for programme and biographies: www.doryphore.ca/aether
Updates can be found on the event’s Facebook Page (or info@doryphore.ca)

Organized by Joni Low and Robin Simpson (Doryphore Independent Curators Society) with the support of the Canada Council for the Arts, Burnaby Art Gallery, VIVO Media Arts Centre and Or Gallery.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



curators-talk

Visiting curators in conjunction with Vancouver Special: Ambivalent Pleasures
Krist Gruijthuijsen, Alex Klein, Mark Nash
Wednesday, March 22, 5:30 PM, 2017

The Or Gallery is pleased to partner with the Vancouver Art Gallery to present talks by three international curators who are visiting Vancouver on the occasion of the exhibition Vancouver Special: Ambivalent Pleasures. Please join us Wednesday, March 22 at 5:30pm for short presentations followed by questions and a small reception for the curators.

We gratefully acknowledge the financial support of the Province of British Columbia.

Krist Gruijthuijsen is curator, and director of KW Institute for Contemporary Art (Berlin) since July 2016. He has been artistic director of the Grazer Kunstverein in Graz from 2012 until 2016 and is course director of the MA fine arts department at the Sandberg Instituut in Amsterdam since 2011. He is one of the co-founding directors of Kunstverein in Amsterdam and has organized a numerous amount of exhibitions and projects over the past decade, including Manifesta 7 (Trentino-South Tyrol,IT), Platform Garanti Contemporary Art Center (Istanbul), Artists Space (New York, US), Museum of Contemporary Art (Belgrade, RS), Swiss Institute (New York, US), Galeria Vermelho (São Paulo, BR), Stedelijk Museum (Amsterdam), Van Abbemuseum (Eindhoven, NL), Arnolfini (Bristol, UK), Project Arts Centre (Dublin, IE), Utah Museum of Contemporary Art (Salt Lake City, US), and Institute of Modern Art (Brisbane, AU).

Gruijthuijsen has produced, edited and published extensively in numerous collaborations with JRP|Ringier Kunstverlag, Sternberg Press, Mousse Publishing Printed Matter, Inc., Verlag der Buchhandlung Walther König and Kunstverein Publishing. Recent publications are amongst others MIERLE LADERMAN UKELESSEVEN WORK BALLETS (Sternberg Press, 2015), VINCENT FECTEAU (Sternberg Press, 2015), WRITINGS AND CONVERSATIONS BY DOUG ASHFORD (Mousse Publishing, 2014), LISA OPPENHEIM: WORKS 2003–2013 (Sternberg Press, 2014), THE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF FICTIONAL ARTISTS AND THE ADDITION (JRP|Ringier, 2010), NICHOLAS MANGAN: LIMITS TO GROWTH (Sternberg Press, 2016), THE ANTI-MUSEUM – An anthology by Mathieu Copeland and Balthasar Lorvay (Fri Art & Koenig Books, London, 2017), and several others under the umbrella of Kunstverein Publishing.


Alex Klein is the Dorothy and Stephen R. Weber Curator at the Institute of Contemporary Art, University of Pennsylvania (ICA). Her most recent projects at ICA include the exhibition Myths of the Marble (spring 2017) co-curated with Milena Hoegsberg and co-organized with the Henie Onstad Kunstsenter, Norway and the multifaceted international research initiative I is for Institute. Previous exhibitions at ICA include Barbara Kasten: Stages (2015), the first major survey of the artist’s work; Consider the Belvedere: Tamara Henderson and Julia Feyrer (2015); AVANT-GARDEner: Ian Hamilton Finlay (2014, co-curated with Lynne Farrington); Vishal Jugdeo: An Education in the Logic of Leaves (2014); Excursus I-IV featuring Reference Library, East of Borneo, Ooga Booga, and Primary Information (2011­–2013); and First Among Equals (2012, co-curated with Kate Kraczon). She also recently served as an agent in the Carnegie Museum of Art’s Hillman Photography Initiative where she co-organized with Tina Kukielski the exhibition Antoine Catala: Distant Feel (2015) and co-edited the publication Shannon Ebner: Auto Body Collision (CMOA, 2015). Her writing has been published in numerous collections, including Public Servants: Art and the Crisis of the Common Good (MIT Press, 2016), The Human Snapshot (Sternberg Press/CCS Bard, 2013), How Soon Is Now? (LUMA, 2012), and the critical volume on photography Words Without Pictures (LACMA/Aperture, 2010), which she also edited. Previously she held positions in the Wallis Annenberg Photography Department at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, the Roski School of Fine Arts at the University of Southern California, and The Metropolitan Museum of Art. She is co-founder with Mark Owens of the editorial project and publishing imprint Oslo Editions.



Mark Nash is an independent curator and writer, until recently Head of Department Curating Contemporary Art at the Royal College of Art London. Before the RCA he helped establish the International Centre for Fine Art Research at the University of the Arts, London. In 2015 -16 he was a Visiting Professor at the Nanyang Technological University Singapore Centre for Contemporary Art.

As a curator Nash has collaborated extensively with Okwui Enwezor on The Arena project at the Venice Biennial 2015, including an epic live reading of Karl Marx’s Das Kapital; ‘The Short Century’ exhibition and Documenta11, (both 2002) and also with Ute Meta Bauer on the 3rd Berlin Biennial (2004). He has also collaborated with artist Isaac Julien on numerous film and art projects.
He has written extensively on artist’s work with the moving image – especially in his curated exhibitions ‘Experiments with Truth’ (Fabric Workshop and Museum, Philadelphia (2004-5) and ‘One Sixth of the Earth, ecologies of image’ at ZKM, Karlsruhe and MUSAC, Leon (2012-13). This latter continued to explore the artistic legacy of the formerly socialist countries, first explored in ‘Reimagining October’ at Calvert 22 (2009), (curated with Isaac Julien) and continued with this Red Africa publication and the Things Fall Apart exhibition. Together with Joshua Jiang he has curated a major international exhibition Yingxiang/The Shadow Never Lies, M21: 21st Century Minsheng Art Museum Shanghai (2016).

BC Govt logo

Vancouver Special: Ambivalent Pleasures

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Exhibition

Fundraising Exhibition and Bookstore Sale

December 10 — December 17, 2016

Works from our art sale continue to be on view, including Hadley+Maxwell’s Décor series and select works by Steven Brekelmans and Una Knox. Or Gallery editions by Raymond Boisjoly, Lorna Brown, Aaron Carpenter, Jeff Downer, Hadley+Maxwell, Stan Douglas and Marina Roy are also be available.

Please also browse our Bookstore sale, 10 – 30 % off until December 17th.

Please note the Or Gallery is closed between Dec 18 and January 10th.

Image: Sandman: Turntable Technix (2003) from Hadley+Maxwell’s Décor Project

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



fundraiser


The Cocktail Hour

December 10, 5-8PM

Please join us for a festive gathering and art sale benefit for the Or Gallery, featuring works from Hadley+Maxwell’s Décor series and select works by Steven Brekelmans and Una Knox. Or Gallery editions by Raymond Boisjoly, Lorna Brown, Aaron Carpenter, Jeff Downer, Hadley+Maxwell, Stan Douglas and Marina Roy will also be available.

Plus: the launch of Artist Cocktails Vol. I!

Music by DJ Patrick Campbell

Image: Sandman: Turntable Technix (2003) from Hadley+Maxwell’s Décor Project

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton Street.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



curators-talk

Eva Birkenstock, Simone Neuenschwander, Kristina Scepanski Visiting Curators from Germany

Wednesday, October 12, 7PM

The Or Gallery is pleased to partner again with the Canadian Embassy in Berlin and the Contemporary Art Gallery (Vancouver) to present visiting curators from Germany. Please join us Wednesday, October 12 at 7PM for short presentations followed by questions and a small reception for the curators.



Eva Birkenstock
Birkenstock
Eva Birkenstock is director of the Kunstverein für die Rheinlande and Westfalen in Düsseldorf. After studying Art History and Cultural Anthropology in Cologne, Berlin and Havana, she worked at the Kunstverein in Hamburg and co-directed Halle für Kunst Lüneburg. From 2010-2016 she was curator of the KUB Arena, the KUB Billboards, and the KUB Projects at Kunsthaus Bregenz, Austria. In 2014 she was curator of Mini / Goethe Institut Curatorial Residencies Ludlow38 in New York, since 2015 she has been curating the LISTE Performance Project in Basel.


Simone Neuenschwander
Neuenschwander
Simone Neuenschwander has been director of the Kunstverein Nürnberg – Albrecht Dürer Gesellschaft since 2013. She studied art history and German philology at the University of Basel. In 2004 she began
working at Kunsthalle Basel and was curator there from 2007 to 2009. During this time she curated the group exhibitions “Poor Thing” (2007) and “Rooms Look Back” (2008) with alternating “Inserts” (co-curated with Annette Amberg), among others. Since 2010 she has worked as a freelance curator in Basel and Berlin, organizing the event series MOVES (with Andreas Reihse) at the film and concept store Image Movement in Berlin. From 2011 to 2013, she and Christiane Rekade directed the program of the independent exhibition space OSLO10 in Münchenstein/Basel. At the Kunstverein Nürnberg she has curated projects with Kirsten Pieroth, Tamara Henderson, Reto Pulfer, Nevin Aladag, Diango Hernández, Daniel Gustav Cramer, Olga Balema and Elif Saydam.


Kristina Scepanski
 Scepanski
Kristina Scepanski (*1982) is a curator and art historian from Cologne, Germany. After receiving an MA in Art History, German and English Philology at the University of Cologne in 2009, she has worked for the European Kunsthalle in Cologne, a discursive platform without a physical location, and the Kunstverein in Düsseldorf. In 2011/2012, she was Helena Rubinstein Fellow in the Curatorial Program at the Whitney Independent Study Program in New York, where she co-curated a group show at The Kitchen. Since 2013 she is the artistic director of Westfälischer Kunstverein in Münster, where she has curated solo shows with young international artists including Liz Magic Laser, Virginia Overton, Peter Wächtler, Nicolas Party, Camille Henrot, Magali Reus, and Jon Rafman.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Artist-Talk

Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau

2 PM, Saturday, September 10th, 2016

With curator Joni Low

Join us this coming Saturday to hear Chloë Lum and Yannick Desranleau share about the evolution of their practice into live performance, their current phenomenological research, and the influence of entropy, chromophilia, collaboration and fatigue on their process. How can material misbehaviours – breaking down the accumulation of social codes – allow art to be an open laboratory where we might re-perceive our relationship with objects and the wider world? How might we see through touch?

All colours welcome! Colourful snacks served.

About the artists:

Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau have participated in many group exhibitions throughout North America and Europe, including exhibitions at the University of Texas, Austin (2015); the Center for Books and Paper Arts, Columbia College, Chicago (2015); the Musée d’art contemporain de Montréal (2011); the Kunsthalle Wien, Vienna (2010); and the BALTIC Centre for Contemporary Art, Gateshead, England (2009). Solo exhibitions include Khiele Gallery, St. Cloud State University, Minnesota (2016); the Confederation Centre Art Gallery, Charlottetown (2014); YYZ Artists’ Outlet, Toronto (2013); and Blackwood Gallery, University of Toronto (2012). Recent performances have been presented in Montreal at the Darling Foundry (2015), and as part of the OFFTA festival (2016). The duo is also known on the international music scene as co-founders of the avant-rock group AIDS Wolf, for whom they also produced award-winning concert posters under the name Séripop.

http://lum-desranleau.com/

Image: Edwin Isford

BIBLIOGRAPHY:

Barad, Karen. “Posthumanist Performativity: Toward an Understanding of How Matter Comes to Matter”. Signs 28, no. 3 (2003): 801-831.

Bogost, Ian. Alien Phenomenology, or What It’s Like to Be a Thing. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012.

Brown, Bill. “Thing Theory”. Critical Inquiry 28, no. 1 (Autumn 2001): 1-22.

Noe, Alva. Action in Perception. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2004.

Morris, Robert. “Notes on Dance”. The Tulane Drama Review 10, no. 2 (Winter 1965): 179-186.

Forsythe, William. “Choreographic Objects” in William Forsythe: Suspense. Edited by Markis Weisbeck, 5-7. Kraichtal, Germany: Ursula Blickle Stiftung, 2008.

Pym, Barbara. The Sweet Dove Died. London: Macmillan Publishers Ltd, 1978.

Krauss, Rosalind and Yve-Alan Bois. “A User’s Guide to Entropy”. October 78 (1996): 38-88.

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Exhibition

5 Tableaux (It Bounces Back)
Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau
10 September — 29 October, 2016
Reception & performance Friday September 9, 7PM Performers: Alexa Mardon, Erika Mitsuhashi and Lexi Vajda
Curated by Joni Low

In conjunction with SWARM

Artist Talk Saturday September 10, 2PM


Exaggerate the movements and stretch the body in arabesque. Make the body take the position of the object, where the object makes the body travel across.

- Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau, performance notes


The Or Gallery is pleased to present 5 Tableaux: (It Bounces Back), a performance and installation work by Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau. Originally conceived at the Fonderie Darling, Montréal, 5 Tableaux expands Lum & Desranleau’s voracious experimentations with the lifespan of materials, how these become animated and form narrative threads and relationships, and the inevitable scuffs and decay incurred through the materials’ exposure to external factors. 2015 marked Lum & Desranleau’s foray into live performance, where they combine dancers, sculpture and music within their immersive silkscreened paper installations, amplifying the performativity of the materials themselves. Objects and materials shape-shift, diffracting direct representations and resisting static identities, becoming imbued with the traces of time, labour and activity.

Collaboration and improvisation are central to Lum & Desranleau’s practice – whether together, with other people, or objects. Their focus on entropy and chance – a physical phenomenon which allows matter to actively engage in the collaborative process – has further informed their belief in the spirit of collective authorship. Amidst the broader culture of chromophobia, they boldly opt for colour, diversity and alterity; against the cult of the new and pristine, they respond with recombinant strategies of DIY and re-use. Drawing from the history of tableaux vivants as a form of protest and appropriation, they add motion and sound, proposing non-hierarchical situations where distinctions between artistic mediums, and between humans and nonhumans, begin to dissolve. These gestures exude resilience, offering strategies in dealing with the accumulated burden of signification, and ways of being within a complex and indeterminate world.

About the artists:

Chloë Lum & Yannick Desranleau have participated in many group exhibitions throughout North America and Europe, including the University of Texas, Austin (2015); the Center for Books and Paper Arts, Columbia College, Chicago (2015); the Musée d’art contemporain de Montréal (2011); the Kunsthalle Wien, Vienna (2010); and the BALTIC Centre for Contemporary Art, Gateshead, England (2009). Solo exhibitions include Khiele Gallery, St. Cloud State University, Minnesota (2016); the Confederation Centre Art Gallery, Charlottetown (2014); YYZ Artists’ Outlet, Toronto (2013); and Blackwood Gallery, University of Toronto (2012). Recent performances have been presented in Montreal at the Darling Foundry (2015), and as part of the OFFTA festival (2016). The duo is also known on the international music scene as co-founders of the avant-rock group AIDS Wolf, for whom they also produced award-winning concert posters under the name Séripop.

In 2016, Desranleau was awarded the Claudine and Stephen Bronfman Fellowship in Contemporary Art; in 2015, the duo was long-listed for the Sobey Art Award. Their work is included in collections such as the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, the University of Maryland Art Gallery, the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, and the Bank of Montreal collection. Desranleau holds an MFA in sculpture from Concordia University in Montreal, and Lum is an MFA candidate at York University, Toronto. They currently divide their time between both cities.

Chloe Lum & Yannick Desranleau are represented by Galerie Hugues Charbonneau in Montreal.
http://lum-desranleau.com

This exhibition is part of a curatorial residency made possible through the Canada Council for the Arts’ assistance to Culturally Diverse Curators.

Photographs by Joni Low

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



talk

Chris Gaudet
Beach Talk

Sunday, August 7, 4PM

Locarno Beach
(map of approximate location)

Please join us for the launch of a new round of Or Gallery Beach Talks. This series, originally held in 2012 at various beaches around Vancouver, was curated by Jonathan Middleton and Jonah Gray and featured presentations thematically linked to the beach context. This year’s iteration will take up where the original series left off.

The first talk will take place at Locarno beach at 4PM on August 7th. Chris Gaudet, a PhD candidate in the department of English at UBC, will present research from his dissertation, which takes up the (failed) aesthetic experiments of the seventeenth century and their reemergence in (late) modernity. His talk will focus specifically on the ways that:

The sphere and the bubble present themselves as sites for poetic reflection on form as such, and, in the seventeenth century, become capable of standing in for a range of historical crises and displacements. How to understand them when they are re-formed under the sign of Richard Crashaw’s wildly experimental poetics? The permanence, the perfection, of the form of the sphere, the impermanence of the barely-holding-itself-together, nevertheless held together in the ‘still’ ‘still’ ‘still’ of Crashaw’s soap bubbles, his tears, his drops of blood, which are all, in some way, the deformed, misshapen pearl of the baroque.

More talks TBA! Stay tuned via Facebook and Twitter for exact details on the location. Stick around after the talk for refreshments and grilling on the hibachi.

Also, don’t miss out on our latest publication, a risograph-printed transcription of Steven Maye’s 2012 Beach Talk, Surfaces for Rent: Distraction, Tactility, and the Gallery. It’s now available at the Or Bookstore for $5.

Chris Gaudet Beach Talk at Lacarno Beach, Vancouver

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton Street.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Online-Project

Isabelle Pauwels ,000,
July 11 - September 11, 2016

Curated by Jonah Gray

Or Gallery is pleased to present a special radio play adaption of Isabelle Pauwels’ ,000, completed in 2015. The play follows two entwined characters: the formerly prominent city of New Westminster, and a disillusioned Actress Slash Dominatrix, as they struggle for legitimacy.

The first iteration of this work was presented in 2014 at the Experimental Media and Performing Arts Centre in Troy, New York, as an immersive installation with 27 channels of audio, 9 channels of video, sculptural elements and choreographed lighting. ,000, has also been adapted into a single channel video that was recently screened as part of the DIM Cinema series at the Cinematheque.

Isabelle Pauwels is a New Westminster-based artist who uses a blend of performance and documentary realism in multimedia installations and video to explore the relationship between narrative conventions and everyday life. She won the 2009 Brink Award and was shortlisted for the 2013 Sobey Award.


Credits

Any resemblance to people & places living or dead, real or imaginary, is probably not coincidental, and sometimes deliberately inaccurate. So don’t believe any of it.

Cast:

The Actress Slash Dominatrix:
Valérie Pauwels

The Chorus of Random Dudes:
Doug Barron
Jack Shaefer
Robb Smith
Gabriel Squailia
Avery Stemple
Tim Stowell
Adam Tedesco
Evan Calder Williams

The Critics:
Doug Barron
Gabriel Squailia
Avery Stemple
Tim Stowell

The Former Emergency Planner Turned Webmaster:
Evan Calder Williams

The Girl Next Door, Down the Street, and All Over the Servers:
Emily Armstrong
Jessica Bennett
Michele Cassaro
Valérie Pauwels

The Mayor / Matthew Begbie Hanging Judge:
Robb Smith

The Stewart at Kruger’s Mill:
Adam Tedesco

V.O.:
Isabelle Pauwels

The WAGS:
Emily Armstrong
Jessica Bennett
Michele Cassaro

Music & Sound Effects:
Paul Kajander

Audio Mixing:
Todd Vos

Audio Editing:
Isabelle Pauwels

Script

The script is a blend of approx. 50% original material and 50% unoriginal material

Original material:
Isabelle Pauwels

Unoriginal material includes direct quotes, paraphrases, and deliberate misquotes from the following:

Email correspondence between Mistress Bijou Steal and prospective clients

Post-it notes for Lucky Girl (2014), a one-woman play written and performed by Valérie Pauwels

www.mssteal.com (2013)

@bijou steal

Excerpts from fetish clips used with permission of Mistress Bijou Steal and Miss Jasmine

Editing instructions, Maximus Productions

www.products.kruger.com

www.creativebc.com

The Internet

Advertisement for the GlassHouse Lofts by Aragon Properties, 2013

Robert Filiou

Eddie Russia

Grant Granger. “Heyday swag lights for Columbia costly.” The New Westminster News Leader, unknown date.

G.M. Chuck Stewart, quoted by Grant Granger. “Kruger to cut 187 jobs from its New Westminster operations.” The New Westminster News Leader, March 8 2012.

Craig Ruttle. “Another look at an ‘eyesore.’ “ The New Westminster News Leader, June 12 2013.

This work was produced through residencies at Curtis R. Priem Experimental Media and Performing Arts Center / EMPAC

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission



Exhibition

Pure Numerical Formula Describes Wetness and Light
Mark Fell, Jordan Milner, Eileen Quinlan, Anonymous Tantra Paintings
June 25 — July 30, 2016
Reception Friday June 24
Curated by Eli Bornowsky

“If I could convey my research for this exhibition in the most general fashion it would be characterized as an attempt to scrutinize the relationship between sensation and intellect. Sketching this relation as a waveform, a sine wave for example, I would assign intellect to the peaks and sensation to the valleys of the wave, and the oscillation between the two would model the human experience of movement from inner thought to outer impressions and back again. Whether this relation is drawn taut like a hummingbird or sags like a broken guitar string is up for debate. From my experience it is always in flux, from puttering and purring to bending the throttle, and the intonation of mind-body flirtation is what makes it just as exciting to play with others, as it is to play with oneself. Nevertheless, put this way, but only to begin, we would have to admit our collaboration with the Cartesian separation of mind and body. We tend to take for granted the dualistic mind-body invention and its role in divorcing experience and knowledge. For now, let us install a mind-body program precisely to experiment with the code. What, for example, will happen while riding the oscillator if we take a headlong thrust to the left or the right of its axis? Our x, y oscillator will gain a z, a third dimension and once we have taken this liberty to change course, our freedom to play with the diagram is manifold.”

Download the full exhibition text

View the exhibition teaser

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Or Gallery

555 Hamilton St.
Vancouver, BC
Canada V6B 2R1

T. +1 604.683.7395
E. or @ orgallery.org

Gallery hours 12 - 5PM
Tuesday - Saturday

Free Admission