Dreaming Red: Creating ArtPace
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
Dreaming Red includes images of all the works created at Artpace since its inception; an essay by art historian Eleanor Heartney; short essays on selected artists by guest curators, including Cuauhtémoc Medina, Lynne Cooke, Chrissie Iles, and Judith Russi Kirshner; and a lengthy essay on the personal history of the foundation and its founder.
(catalogue) 1998 Pop Surrealism, The Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art, Ridgefield, Connecticut (catalogue) 1997 1997 Biennial Exhibition, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, New York (catalogue) Yutaka Sone Born 1965, Shizuoka, Japan Lives in Tokyo, Japan SELECTED INDIVIDUAL EXHIBITIONS 2002 Travel to Double River Island, Toyota Municipal Museum of Art, Toyota City, Japan 2000 Yutaka Sone: Double Six, ArtPace, A Foundation for Contemporary Art | San Antonio, Texas (brochure)
Australia (catalogue) Himalaya Project, Nykytaiteen Museo Kiasma, Helsinki, Finland (catalogue) 1999 Global Conceptualism: Points of Origin, 1950s–1980s, Queens Museum of Art, New York (tour and catalogue) 1998 Freedom of Art Project, Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam, The Netherlands 1997 2nd Johannesburg Biennale, Johannesburg and Cape Town, South Africa (catalogue) 1995 New Art in China: 1989–1994, Vancouver Art Gallery, Canada (catalogue) 1994 Cocido y crudo, Museo Nacional Centro de
as across the United States. Meanwhile, ArtPace has also expanded the range of programs to include artist panels, travel grants to local artists, graduate internships, and other community initiatives. While ArtPace departs in obvious ways from earlier art residencies, it clearly shares many of the utopian ideals that have always animated such programs. As Robert Storr, who curated the first residency, noted in the inaugural catalogue, “The archetypal space, the ‘white cube’ of the modernist
Jakobsen’s, Holly Moe, of Bandera, Texas, turned the space into a series of illustrations of the Bible. The tension between the two galleries—one committed to violence and the other to religion—provoked a lot of controversy. Holly is a born-again Christian who used her room for the purpose of religious conversion. Members of her church—the Cowboy Church of Blanco—came to the opening and distributed Bibles. In her installation, Good News, she presented traditional Christian imagery—praying hands
the day it looks almost white and neutral; at night it shimmers and becomes reflective. The suspended light fixtures can be read as stars or planets mirrored against the shining ground, a homemade planetarium for viewers who search for clues or constellations in starry skies. A utilitarian red exit sign is also mirrored to become a crimson burn. As if in a dream, viewers gaze up, choreographed to move on a stage where ceiling and ground have been reversed. Current, 2000. Silver leaf on ceiling.