Tag Results

32 posts tagged moma

(via China’s Buried Past and Submerged Future: Patty Chang and David Kelley’s ‘Flotsam Jetsam’)
In the opening moments of the film Flotsam Jetsam (2007) by Patty Chang and David Kelley, currently playing at the Museum of Modern Art, New York (March 15–August 15, 2014), a bridge-like structure is seen in the distance, partially traversing what seems to be a wide river.
READ MORE

(via China’s Buried Past and Submerged Future: Patty Chang and David Kelley’s ‘Flotsam Jetsam’)

In the opening moments of the film Flotsam Jetsam (2007) by Patty Chang and David Kelley, currently playing at the Museum of Modern Art, New York (March 15–August 15, 2014), a bridge-like structure is seen in the distance, partially traversing what seems to be a wide river.

READ MORE

(via Sigmar Polke’s Sad, Sinister Little Movie of a Monkey and a Bear)
A little more than a week after sitting on a short, narrow bench and watching a video projection of Sigmar Polke’s 34:33-minute 16mm film, “Quetta’s Hazy Blue Sky (Quetta’s blauer dunstiger Himmel)/ Afghanistan-Pakistan” (c. 1974-76), I returned to the exhibition, Alibis: Sigmar Polke 1963-2010, currently at the Museum of Modern Art, New York (April 19-August 3, 2014), determined to watch the same film again. By then I knew that I was in for a loud, not altogether pleasant experience, as “Afghanistan-Pakistan” is one of four films being shown simultaneously in a noisy gallery, which is otherwise crowded with paintings, photographs, prints and drawings.
READ MORE

(via Sigmar Polke’s Sad, Sinister Little Movie of a Monkey and a Bear)

A little more than a week after sitting on a short, narrow bench and watching a video projection of Sigmar Polke’s 34:33-minute 16mm film, “Quetta’s Hazy Blue Sky (Quetta’s blauer dunstiger Himmel)/ Afghanistan-Pakistan” (c. 1974-76), I returned to the exhibition, Alibis: Sigmar Polke 1963-2010, currently at the Museum of Modern Art, New York (April 19-August 3, 2014), determined to watch the same film again. By then I knew that I was in for a loud, not altogether pleasant experience, as “Afghanistan-Pakistan” is one of four films being shown simultaneously in a noisy gallery, which is otherwise crowded with paintings, photographs, prints and drawings.

READ MORE