Archiv - Aktuell

Ausstellungen mit Julian Rosefeldt in

Belo Horizonte, Michigan, Bern, Mettingen, Bonn und Bern


October 21, 2015–January 11, 2016
CCBB Belo Horizonte, BR (group show)
With Christian Jankowski, Cyprien Gaillard, Frank Thiel, Franz Ackermann, Friederike von Rauch, Julian Rosefeldt, Julius von Bismarck & Julian Charrière, Kitty Kraus, Marc Brandenburg, Marcel Dettmann, Marcellvs L, Mark Formanek, Martin Eberle, Michael Wesely, Norbert Bisky, Reynold Reynolds, Sergej Jensen, Sven Marquardt, Thomas Florschütz, Thomas Rentmeister, Thomas Scheibitz, Tobias Zielony, a.o.
For the first time Brasil will show an exhibition concentrated solely on the divers Berlin art and club scene. The work of 29 Berlin based artists will be presented with the aim to give an insight in the moved history of a city that has gone through two world wars, that was divided for over twenty years and finally rose like a phoenix from the ashes in the 1990s.
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October 17, 2015–February 14, 2016
Moving Time: Video Art at 50, 1965-2015
The Eli and Edythe Broad Art Museum (Broad MSU), Michigan, USA (group show)
With Marina Abramović and Ulay, Harun Farocki, Joan Jonas, Sam Jury, Michelle Handelman, Nástio Mosquito, Luis Felipe Ortega, Nam June Paik, Julian Rosefeldt, Martha Rosler, Steina and Woody Vasulka, Andy Warhol, a.o.
The museum presents a major exhibition exploring the development of video art beginning five decades ago to the present day. Taking over two floors of the Museum’s Zaha Hadid-designed building, Moving Time: Video Art at 50, 1965-2015 traces the impact various artists have had on the art form — from its birth in the 1960s with artists Andy Warhol and Nam June Paik, to the performative work of influential women artists such as Joan Jonas, to the lesser-known works of international emerging artists continuing to push the medium forward today.
For further information see:–2015
October 17, 2015–January 24, 2016
About Trees
Zentrum Paul Klee, Bern, CH (group show)
With Carlos Amorales, Ursula Biemann und Paulo Tavares, Merijn Bolink, Louise Bourgeois, Berlinde De Bruyckere, Mark Dion, Peter Doig, Valérie Favre, Anya Gallaccio, Rodney Graham, Katie Holten, John Isaacs, Naoko Ito, William Kentridge, Anselm Kiefer, Paul Klee, Rosemary Laing, Žilvinas Landzbergas, Ndary Lo, Paul McCarthy, Ana Mendieta, Agnes Meyer-Brandis, Paul Morrison, Shirin Neshat, Jill Orr, Renzo Piano, Pipilotti Rist, Ugo Rondinone, Julian Rosefeldt, Michael Sailstorfer, George Steinmann, Wolfgang Tillmans, Su-Mei Tse, Shinji Turner-Yamamoto.
The exhibition focusses on trees and their divers interpretations, as for instance as symbols for live or the human body. Since ancient times, the tree encourages myths and storys, and has constantly been part of artistic work.
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October 17, 2015–January 31, 2016
The art of storing
Draiflessen Collection, Mettingen (group show)
With Candida Höfer, Julian Rosefeldt, Arnold Dreyblatt, Gianfranco Baruchello, Hans-Peter Feldmann, Bernd und Hilla Becher, Hannah Höch, Kurt Schwitters and Mariana Castillo Deball.
As an institution and as a metaphor the archive embodies processes like concealing, discovering, preserving and demolishing. It keeps (hi)stories. The exhibition focusses on archival activities, such as concealing, documenting, collecting and investigating. Archival material from the Draiflessen Collection enters into a dialogue with the work of the artists.
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October 1, 2015–January 17, 2016
TELE-GEN. Art and TV
Kunstmuseum Bonn (group show)
With Tauba Auerbach, Christiane Baumgartner, Joe Biel, Angela Bulloch, John Cage, César, Yvon Chabrowski, Mel Chin & The GALA Committee, Bruce Conner, Thomas Demand, Simon Denny, Christoph Draeger/Reynold Reynolds, Harun Farocki, Michel François, Karl Gerstner, Melanie Gilligan, Matthias Groebel, Lee Friedlander, K.O. Götz, Caroline Hake, Vania Heymann, Dennis Hopper, Stephan Hurtig, Isidore Isou, Christian Jankowski, Mischa Kuball, Fabio Mauri, M+M, Bjǿrn Melhus, Bea Meyer, Nam June Paik, Ulrich Polster, Tobias Rehberger, Edgar Reitz, Robert Sakrowski, Christoph Schlingensief, Julian Rosefeldt, Paul Thek, Günther Uecker, Angel Vergara, Wolf Vostell, Andy Warhol, Lawrence Weiner, Tom Wesselmann, Joseph Zehrer, Van Gogh TV.
The early 1960s were crucial for the development of TV into the first visual mass medium while at the same time they were the prelude of the artistic and theoretical discussion of television, before video art even existed. The “TV tube” was dealt with as a sculptural object (Günther Uecker, César), the TV picture was manipulated and deconstructed (Nam June Paik, Wolf Vostell) and served as a picture generator for drawings, paintings and graphic prints (K.O. Götz, Lawrence Weiner, Paul Thek, Andy Warhol) or as a motive for photography and film (Lee Friedlander, Bruce Conner, Dennis Hopper). Based on TV’s years of birth 1963/64, the exhibition builds a bridge to the present. The split-up of the once monolithic medium is reflected in painting, drawing, installation, photography and video art as the cross-genre discussion of the “televisual.” After its presentation in Bonn, the exhibition will be on display at Kunstmuseum Liechtenstein (February 19–May 16, 2016).
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June 26–December 1, 2015
Schwules Museum & Deutsches Historisches Museum, Berlin (group show)
With Monica Bonvicini, Louise Bourgeois, Heather Cassils, Michael Elmgreen & Ingar Dragset, Nicole Eisenman, Katarzyna Kozyra, Tamara de Lempicka, Lee Lozano, Jeanne Mammen, Zanele Muholi, Henrik Olesen, Julian Rosefeldt, Sturtevant, Sam Taylor-Johnson, Andy Warhol, a.o.
The exhibition presents the first comprehensive show on the history, politics and culture of homosexuality and its handling in the light of social, juridical and scientific repression. It follows the gradual process of emancipation from the late 18th century up until the present. Looking at the ongoing worldwide discourse of equal rights for homosexuals, both institutions understand this exhibition as an act of positioning this actual social and political debate in the middle of society. The focus is directed towards developments in society, politics, art, law and science since the "discovery" of homosexuality in the mid-19th century, whilst a selection of artistic positions at the Schwules Museum explores the present and raises questions to the future of gender codes and sexualities. It shows, how new coalitions of trans-, inter- and queer-feminist protagonists are propelling the recognition of sexual and gender diversity in society nowadays.
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