Detroit-based Juan Martinez, who describes himself as a “kinetic metal sculptor,” was born in Bogotá, Colombia, and grew up in New Orleans. He was educated through a traditional Mexican trade school and an informal apprenticeship model in which he offered to assist people whose work he enjoyed.
Baseera Khan’s multimedia practice engages with intertwined social, political, and economic histories and their effects on the diasporic body, often through acts of deconstruction and collage.
Uruguaya de nacimiento, viviendo desde hace décadas en Buenos Aires, la artista multidisciplinaria Ariadna Pastorini trabaja abordando la pintura, la escultura, las artes visuales y especialmente los textiles trasladados al lenguaje de la instalación y la performance.
Gathered in large-scale installations and enclosed within minimal structures, Edmund de Waal’s porcelain vessels become vehicles for human narrative and emotion, objects of almost ritual significance haunted by memory.
Japanese sculptor Noe Aoki has used iron as her primary material since the 1980s, attracted by its physical properties as well as its symbolic associations and role in human history. Composed of rings and lines, her work develops from a repeated process of cutting and welding industrial iron sheets.
Murrell’s sculptures—in bone, wood, iron, resin, and stone, handled with consummate skill and a deep respect for the material—hang from the ceiling, float above the honeyed maple floor, and repose on the floor, arranged in relationships that may seem random at first glance, though they are anything but.