November 3, 6:00 PM–8:00 PM
Triangle Residency Program Fall Open Studios
Triangle is excited to announce its Fall Open Studios featuring Laurie Kang, Iona Roisin, Kim Brandt, and Adelita Husni Bey at 20 Jay Street #317 and #318.
Triangle is a visual arts residency in New York founded in 1982, providing a life-changing working environment for committed artists through studio-based opportunities to experiment and create new work; shared community with other artists that lasts a lifetime; introduction of curators and other experts to the work at crucial times; cultivation of new and diverse audiences with public programs, such as open studios; and meaningful exposure to and interaction with the surrounding Brooklyn community and the wider world.
Laurie Kang uses sculpture, photography and site-responsive installation to explore the body as an ongoing process and environment.
Kim Brandt’s work in choreography investigates how the body relates to its environment, and what its connection to other bodies is in a given space and time. Brandt explores various ways in which the body can be, resulting in performances, sculptures, drawings and videos. Brandt’s work across mediums addresses her physical, spatial and symbiotic relationships to place, and considers how movement informs our understanding of the present moment.
Iona Roisin is a British moving image artist and poet based in Helsinki. Roisin’s practice is centered around text, which operates as the binding element throughout. Their work is interested in ways of making, difficulty, intimacy and failure, but perhaps the most distinct connecting theme is the insufficiency of language. What escapes or defies words? How to work within these limitations?
Roisin’s residency occurs in partnership with the Finnish Cultural Institute in New York and the Finnish Cultural Foundation.
Adelita Husni Bey is a Libyan-Italian artist and pedagogue interested in anarcho-collectivism, theater, and critical legal studies. She organizes workshops and makes exhibition work using non-competitive pedagogical models, through the framework of contemporary art. Involving activists, architects, jurists, schoolchildren, spoken-word poets, actors, urbanists, physical therapists, students, and teachers, her work consists of making sites in which to practice collectively. As a recent Vera List Center fellow (2020-22), she has begun to experiment with hybrid pedagogical spaces as film and theater sets while exploring protocols related to pandemics, their historical recurrence and the ways the circulation of capital affects their ‘origin story’.
Brooklyn, NY 11201 United States Get Directions
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