Upcoming and Recent
"HOW THEY RAN" GROUP SHOW, at Over The Influence, LA, Opening August 11, 6-9pm
August 12, 2018 / September 9, 2018
August 11 from 6-9PM
Taking the name from the second chapter of Germaine Greer’s landmark text “The Obstacle Race” from 1979, “How They Ran” brings together a selected group of LA-based artists whose diverse practices represent the heartbeat of the Los Angeles art scene today. Greer’s book presented an art historical account of artists who are missing from academic literature and how they overcame historical obstacles to achieve notoriety anyway. Through this lens, Over the Influence will present a group exhibition of LA-based artists from different backgrounds, practices, and generations....
Power Ts 2018 at Pierogi Gallery, NY, Opening August 7, 5-9pm
Proceeds from each t-shirt sale will be donated to Swing Left. Pre-Orders are available. Some artists include: Polly Apfelbaum, Jenny Holzer, Tom Otherness, Marilyn Minter, Laura Murray, Louise Lawler, Amy Silman, Fred Tomaselli, and of course Lawrence Weiner!
New Edition available through Chimento Contemporary!
Kim Schoenstadt Wins Inaugural VOLTA NY x Baha Mar Art Prize & Residency,
presented by The Current
New York: March 11, 2018: Amanda Coulson (VOLTA Artistic Director), John Cox (Creative Director at Baha Mar), Saul Ostrow (independent curator, New York) and Uli Voges (Co-Founder VOLTA art fairs) selected Kim Schoenstadt as the inaugural recipient of the Baha Mar Art Prize & Residency, presented by The Current. As part of the award, The Current will acquire a substantial work from Schoenstadt’s oevre and provide a residency at their studio space at BahaMar in Nassau, the capital city of The Bahamas. Chimento Contemporary, Los Angeles, presented the work at VOLTA NY.
Metro Station coming in 2019! Fairview Heights station solo project
Schoenstadt references both iconic buildings (look for a shout-out to the Forum when the art is in place) and lesser-known structures in the area. The architecture love extends to the blue “snap lines,” which represent a place’s timeline as well as the phone lines, traffic markings, and, now, train tracks that bisect the area.