“My moons are always on the way”, seven suitcases, acrylic glass, LED, 2020, for #ichiharaartmix triennial. «Мои луны всегда в пути», 2020 station Yoro valley, railway Kominato, Ichihara, Chiba.Добавьте подпись
|Work in progress: new installation “My moons are always on the way”, seven suitcases, acrylic glass, LED, 2020, for #ichiharaartmix triennial. «Мои луны всегда в пути», 2020 готова для станции Долина Yoro железной дороги Коминато, Итихара, провинция Чиба.|
The Moon on Earth, People in the Sky is a two-part installation connected by the poetic metaphor of memories and ideas by the Russian philosopher- cosmist Nikolay Fedorov. Embedded in the landscape the artwork evokes a sense of here-and-now by the viewers as in the surrealist Magritte’s painting.
Part1: Private Moon is an artwork in progress. It is a mobile installation and visual poem, telling the story of a man who met the Moon and stayed with her forever. Leonid Tishkov has taken it on a journey from 2003 until now.
Part2: Their Homes Are in Heaven is a new artwork in which photos from family albums of local people are portrait in a window frame.
The Moscow Museum of Modern Art is celebrating its 20th birthday and displays exhibits from collections of different years. Art curator of the exhibition Diana Dzhangveladze tells about the highlights to focus on.The Moscow Museum of Modern Art (MMOMA) is celebrating its 20th anniversary with the exhibition ‘MMOMA 99/19' held on the occasion. Three floors of the mansion on Petrovka now house 20 themed venues created by star art curators displaying exhibits from collections of different years. The exhibition reflects their perspectives both on the Museum's holdings and on contemporary art in particular.
Read in collaborative article by mos.ru and Mosgortur Agency about the exhibition's highlights.
Visiting pages of the past with Oleg VoskoboinikovThe medievalist and translator Oleg Voskoboinikov dedicated his venue to the dialogue of contemporary and medieval art.
'I asked my museum colleagues to choose something medieval from the holdings, but with a modern twist. I think that the image of a person in art is a decent topic to discuss together and to address the audience with. At the same time, I wanted to make a traveller stop in the middle of the display and tell him: 'Think for a while'. I believe that this spot is a place to rest, have a break,' he says.There are just a few exhibits in the History Hall, with 'Composition with a Shovel' by Andrei Grositsky being one of its highlights. Voskoboinikov invites visitors to focus on the shovel. The curator points that work has become both a curse and a blessing for humankind, its fate, and a metaphor for the earthly path.
'When I took a look at the photo of this picture, I realised that the shovel can tell the viewer a lot, and put him or her on a better footing. There is also some optimistic flavour in this work — though it is a vintage shovel with a broken handle, it looks reliable, it gives a sense of safety,' he said.
The paintings 'Birds Flying Inside the Head' by Leonid Tishkov, 'Little Witch' by Mikhail Grobman, 'War' by Boris Anisfeld, 'Selfportrait' by Dmitry Prigov, and Komar and Melamid's urban angels diptych elaborate on man’s earthly journey. The work embodies the curator's idea that 'We are born to shovel, but at the end we return to heaven'.
|Honor Desk of Russian Cosmists|
|The Moon of Matsuo Basho|
|The Moon and the Night in Ichihara Lakeside Museum, Power of Dream expo,|
Chiba, Japan until 27 October 2019
Drafty House. 2018.
Installation: carpets, fans, lamp, news paper, motion detector.
Carpets, apparently ordinary, were hanging in Ossetian, Ingush and Russian houses. Houses with high strong walls, on the slopes of mountains, under a high sky. It seemed that nothing was stronger than a home, in which was safe and warm. But disasters break to people "from behind the carpet". This is our common home, because you can not destroy someone else's house without destroying your own.
At the exhibition "Moving Point" in The State Tretyakov Gallery, 3th floor, hall 34, June-July 2019
|The 50-year anniversary of the first human step on the Moon is an opportunity to study, present and celebrate the long history that links humans with this familiar celestial body, through the artworks and objects that embody the countless visions and emotions it has inspired. This five-part exhibition is a journey to the Moon, through dimensions both real and imaginary. Each stage takes visitors on a voyage through time, revealing artistic creations from Antiquity to the modern day, produced mainly in Europe but also by African, Arab and Far Eastern civilisations.|