Thinking images
Thinking images
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absolvd:

Gerhard Richter 8 Scheiben, 2012
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eggthrowing-customs:

Charbel-joseph H. Boutros
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uvre:

Eva Rothschild
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uvre:

Waiting For Jerry, Juan Muñoz, 1991.
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nyctaeus:

Elmgreen & Dragset - ‘Uncollected’, 2005, Aluminium, wood, rubber, bag
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cinoh:

littlebrownmushroom:
Recently Received: “Empire" by William Mebane and Martin Hyers
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cinoh:

littlebrownmushroom: 
Recently Received: “Floating Island" by Mike Osborne
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“The Registry of Promise” at Parc St. LégerAnicka Yi

“The Registry of Promise” at Parc St. LégerAnicka Yi

“The Registry of Promise” at Parc St. LégerAnicka Yi

“The Registry of Promise” at Parc St. LégerAnicka Yi

“The Registry of Promise” at Parc St. LégerAnicka Yi

“The Registry of Promise” at Parc St. LégerAnicka Yi

“The Registry of Promise” at Parc St. LégerAnicka Yi
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The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities at Centre Parc Saint Léger, second chapter of the exhibition series The Registry of Promise, responds to the collapse of faith in progress and the singularly conception of linear time that underpinned it with another conception of time, which is multifarious, contradictory, and nevertheless co-existent. Here temporality is conceived as multi-directional, alternatively expanding, coming to a grinding halt, or circling back upon itself. Among the works on show are Patrick Bernatchez’s Black Watch (2011), a clock specially commissioned to a Swiss watch maker that requires not the usual twenty-four hours to go full circle, but a thousand years, dwarfing human cycles of time to virtually nothing; Francisco Tropa’s Lantern (2012), the recreation of a clepsydra which is then projected on the wall, like a magic lantern; Juliette Blightman’s This World is not My Home (2010), comprised of a chair on a rug with a fire grate placed in front of an open window on which everyday, at 3pm, a log burns. Other artists in the exhibition include Rosalind Nashashibi, Andy Warhol and Anicka Yi.


The Promise of Multiple Temporalities Curated by Chris SharpCentre Parc Saint Léger, Pougues-les-Eaux Through September 14
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Rosalind Nashashibi, The Prisoner (detail), 2008 © Aurélien Mole / Parc Saint Léger