Agustina Woodgate (Buenos Aires, 1981) explores
temporality, spatial politics, and the radical
imagination. She creates sculptural works, public
interventions and social interactions that generate
and propose new landscapes. She focuses on the ever changing ecology and cartography an
encourages a new assessment of natural resource
use. Her works convert surplus material into new
possibilities of perception and action. Her projects have been been commissioned by
the Bienal de las Américas, Denver; ArtPort, Tel
Aviv; PlayPublik, Poland; DC Commission on the
Arts and Humanities, Washington, DC; The Bass
Museum of Art, Miami; Kulturpark, Berlin; Locust
Projects, Miami y MassMOCA, Massachusetts;
Storefront for Art and Architecture, St.Paul MN; CIFO Foundation, Miami; Love the Everglades
Movement; Florida International University. She
has had several solo exhibitions in centres such as
the Faena Arts Center, Buenos Aires (2014); Art
and Culture Center of Hollywood (2014) and KW
Institute for Contemporary Art, Berlin (2012).
She has been included in group exhibitions at the Orlando Art Museum (2014); Denver Art
Museum (2013); White Box, NY (2012); Gallery
Nosco, London (2011); Good Children Gallery,
New Orleans (2011); Naples Museum of Art, FL
(2011); North Carolina Museum (2011); Montreal
Biennale, Canada (2009); and the Museum of
Contemporary Art, Miami (2007/2015). In 2011
she founded Radio Espacio Estación, a nomadic, bilingual online radio station.
Obsessed with infrastructure, Agustina Woodgate analyzes the space we inhabit as a field full of tensions where Man is the common denominator that alters all the cells in the world.
22.07.2017 The body without organs (BwO) is something that can be constructed, fabricated according to an excercise of experimentation that consists in taking our body and opening it to a countless number of potential connections. It is possible to approach Martín Legón’s “Nuevos pensamientos imbéciles” with this deleuzian notion in mind. Because what is exhibited in Barro is the skeleton of a body (of art) without organs. An unique body, dismembered, presented in rigid strucutres and shapeless forms as if it were an art fair.
05.07.2017 HOME — So Different, So Appealing at LOS ANGELES COUNTY MUSEUM OF ART features U.S. Latino and Latin American artists who have used the deceptively simple idea of "home". Through October 15th. Mondongo, Políptico de Buenos Aires, 2014–2016 ( 431 x 341 x 10 cms)
25.05.2017 Like in most of her artworks, there's a narrative element in Amalia Ulman's latest installation. Here, the spectator -or user- becomes part of the piece by wandering through the dream-like environments that are the rooms which compose the labyrinthine structure of Intolerance.
24.05.2017 Buenos Aires, Argentina. Hipódromo de Palermo. In the first edition of the fair, Nani Lamarque takes part in the Solo Projects section.
23.05.2017 Buenos Aires, Argentina. The gallery includes works by Nicanor Aráoz, Diego Bianchi, Joaquín Boz, Matías Duville, Mondongo and Agustina Woodgate in the main section of the fair. And is involved with special projects, CABINET by Mónica Girón and DIXIT SPACE whit Mónica Girón, Alejandra Seeber.
21.05.2017 AGENDA is Amalia Ulman’s latest performative conference. It is comprised of a PowerPoint presentation, and a live performance with sound effects. It exposes the final narrative of the online performance Privilege.
18.05.2017 "Yves y yo" by Alejandra Seeber at Espacio Contemporáneo. Yves Klein Retrospectiva at Fundación Proa. Through July 31th
22.04.2017 In El presente está encantador (The enchanting now), Bianchi draws energy from that collection to transform it into a great work of his own that also includes pieces by Alberto Heredia, Enio Iommi, Aldo Paparella, Ruben Santantonín, Emilio Renart, to name a few.Through August 6
21.04.2017 Pop Up is the first event organized by Barro in New York and that will feature painting, sculpture, actions, live music, and texts.
19.04.2017 Published by the Library Council of The Museum of Modern Art, The Valise, is a collective artists’ project, unites seven South American artists—Johanna Calle, Mateo López and Nicolás Paris, Maria Laet, Rosângela Rennó, Matías Duville, and Christian Vinck Henriquez—with the Argentine writer César Aira. Through June 4