Time - how we conceive it and perceive it - is relative. The current rhythm of life in our context is the result of a process of colonialism and extractivism defined by external powers. Although it seems out of our control, we want to think that it is possible to resist these conditions by reconsidering or even changing the idea of time that governs us. This exhibition proposes to understand time from a more generous approach with all living beings, incorporating the different rhythms of nature as more appropriate time markers to cope with life.
El tiempo —cómo lo concebimos y percibimos— es relativo. El ritmo actual de la vida en nuestro contexto es el resultado de un proceso de colonialismo y extractivismo definido por poderes externos. Aunque parezca fuera de nuestro control, queremos pensar que es posible resistir a estas condiciones a partir de reconsiderar o incluso cambiar la idea del tiempo que nos gobierna. Esta exposición plantea entender el tiempo desde un acercamiento más generoso con todos los seres vivos, incorporando los distintos ritmos de la naturaleza como marcadores de tiempo más apropiados para sobrellevar la vida.
Artists: Verónica Alfaro (CR), Gustavo Araujo (PAN), Héctor Burke (CR), Donna Conlon (PAN), Cooperativa Cráter Invertido (MEX), María Adela Díaz (GUA), Jonathan Harker (PAN), Carlos Jinesta (CR), Priscilla Monge (CR), Ronald Morán (SAL), Esteban Piedra (CR), Marta María Pérez (CUBA), Dominique Ratton (CR).
Curaduría: Lola Malavasi Lachner, Daniela Morales Lisac, Paula Piedra
Apoyo curatorial: Guillermo Boehler, Kevin Pérez, Viviana Zúñiga
This exhibition explores the connection between imperialist violence and gender violence through the presentation of the body of the women as a metaphor for the invaded territory and space violated by the patriarchy. The works
selected ones provoke dialogues about extractivism and settlement in Latin America and how these incursions affect and attack feminized bodies.
Las Nietas de Nonó
Regina José Galindo
Curated by Dr. Emilia Quiñonez Otal
MUSEO DE ARTE CONTEMPORÁNEO
Crossing Borders features selected works from the museum collection, along with works by artists in the community who have immigrated to the US.
Curated by Ana Bermúdez
MUSEUM OF VENTURA COUNTY
100 East Main Street, Ventura, CA 93001.
ABSENCE - PRESENCE: Latinx and Latin American artists share not only a colonial legacy and a history of violence, but a sophisticated and ongoing legacy of political imagination and artistic experimentality. This exhibition proposes a dialogue between Latinx and Latin American artists on the determining but often inconspicuous imposed domain of absence and presence coexisting both in society and the art world.
Guest Curator Cecilia Fajardo Hill.
Chelsea, New York
Historically around the world women have been erased, hidden, or set aside in many scopes, including art. The Latin American region has and is still doing this nowadays. Currently, only 2% of yearly expositions are curated by or include women. The number of ideas to be expressed have become overwhelming in the regions where they systematically leave us voiceless.