“Soft Target” at M+B Gallery in Los Angeles

Organized by Phil Chang and Matthew Porter
M+B Gallery, Los Angeles
June 26th – September 2014

M+B is pleased to announce Soft Target, a group exhibition organized by Phil Chang and Matthew Porter. The exhibition will be on view from June 26 through August 30, 2014 with an opening reception on Thursday, June 26 from 6 to 8 pm. Presentations by Dan Torop, Hannah Whitaker and Owen Kydd, who will introduce a film by Justin Schmitz, will begin promptly at 6:30 pm during the opening reception.

Participating artists include Richard Caldicott, Julie Cockburn, Sara Cwynar, Shannon Ebner, Andrea Galvani, David Goldes, Peter Holzhauer, Whitney Hubbs, Tim Hyde, Ron Jude, Soo Kim, Anna Kleberg, Barney Kulok, Justine Kurland, Luisa Lambri, Miranda Lichtenstein, Matt Lipps, Sharon Lockhart, Jason Bailer Losh, Marlo Pascual, A. Pilgrim Peterman, Adam Putnam, Michael Queenland, Amanda Ross-Ho, Asha Schechter, Collier Schorr, Dan Torop, Michael Vahrenwald, Sara VanDerBeek and Hannah Whitaker.

W Exhibition website


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July 12, 2014

“The Island” in Lapham’s Quarterly Vol. VI, 2013

Publication: Tim Hyde in Lapham's Quarterly Vol. VI, 2013

 

“The Sea”, Lapham’s Quarterly Vol. VI, 2013

Lapham’s Quarterly is a literary magazine established in 2007 by former Harper’s Magazine editor Lewis H. Lapham. Each issue examines a theme using primary source material from history. The inaugural issue “States of War” contained dozens of essays, speeches, and excerpts from historical authors ranging from Thucydides, William Shakespeare, and Sun Tzu to Mark Twain, among others. Recent issue themes included “The City”, “Sports & Games”, and “Arts & Letters”. Each issue includes an introductory essay by Lapham, readings from historical contributors, and essays by contemporary writers and historians.


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January 10, 2014

Exhibition at Marso Gallery in Mexico City

TERRARIUM: A dual solo exhibition by Andrea Galvani + Tim Hyde

Marso Gallery in Mexico City is pleased to announce Terrarium – a dual solo exhibition by artists Andrea Galvani and Tim Hyde.

Terrarium is a conversation in five rooms taking place simultaneously. The historical architecture of the gallery is used by the artists to enclose a dialog between separate geographic explorations of time and memory. The exhibition itself is alive and in flux, featuring a collaboratively-built modular sculpture that is continuously reconfigured to enable conversations and actions with artists and curators in Mexico City.

The show includes more than 25 works of photography, collage, drawing, video, and sculpture. New works are combined with projects that have been exhibited internationally at venues that include the Philadelphia Museum of Art, the Moscow Biennale, the Ar/ge Kunst Galerie Museum in Bolzano Italy, the Poznan Biennale in Poland, and the Whitney Museum of Art in New York. Terrarium marks the first exhibition by both artists in Mexico.

In addition to the exhibition at Marso Gallery, the artists will present a special installation at Zona Maco derived from their ongoing collaborative project, The Skull Sessions. The Skull Sessions are conversations rendered as form. Each Session is a dialogue recorded and reshaped into experimental publications, objects, images, and installations.

MARSO | MEXICO CITY | APRIL 6 – MAY 26 2013
Opening reception Saturday April 6, 11am – 4pm
Berlin 37, Col. Juárez, México D.F, Del. Cuauhtémoc 06600, México
Opening reception Saturday April 6, 11am – 4pm
marso.com.mx

ZONA MACO | MEXICO CITY | APRIL 10 – APRIL 14
Opening reception Wednesday April 10, 4pm
Av. Conscripto 311, Col. Lomas de Sotelo, Del. Miguel Hidalgo, C.P.11200, México D.F.
Main Section | Booth A218


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April 21, 2013

Installation at Zona Maco / Mexico City

Zona Maco | Mexico City

Andrea Galvani and Tim Hyde will present a special installation for Marso Gallery at Zona Maco derived from their ongoing collaborative project, The Skull Sessions. The Skull Sessions are conversations rendered as form. Each Session is a dialogue recorded and reshaped into experimental publications, objects, images, and installations. 

ZONA MACO | MEXICO CITY | APRIL 10 – APRIL 14
Opening reception Wednesday April 10, 4pm
Av. Conscripto 311, Col. Lomas de Sotelo, Del. Miguel Hidalgo, C.P.11200, México D.F.
Main Section | Booth A218


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April 8, 2013

Tim Hyde, Andrea Galvani, and Ed Panar at the Armory Show with SpacesCorners

SpacesCorners at the Armory Show 2013
Spaces Corners at The Armory Show
Thursday, March 7, 2013 – Sunday, March 10, 2013 12:00 pm – 7:00 pm Pier 94, 12th Avenue New York

Visit Spaces Corners in booth 821 at The Armory Show – the leading international contemporary art fair and one of the largest annual art events in New York. Spaces Corners will present photographic work by Andrea Galvani, Tim Hyde and Ed Panar alongside a carefully curated installation of photo books.


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March 1, 2013

The Skull Sessions at SpacesCorners

SPACESCORNERS
SpacesCorners is a fantastic independent photobook gallery. We are delighted to announce that The Skull Sessions print publications will be exhibited in their gallery and available online for purchase.

Spaces Corners is an artist-run photobook gallery and project space founded in 2011 in Pittsburgh PA. Our bookshop is carefully edited to reflect important trends in contemporary photography that we hope will inspire and educate our visitors.

B The Skull Sessions No.1 at SpacesCorners

B The Skull Sessions No.2 at SpacesCorners


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March 1, 2013

The Skull Sessions No.2 / Andrea Galvani & Tim Hyde in conversation with Alice Miceli

The Skull Sessions is an ongoing collaboration between Andrea Galvani and Tim Hyde – a series of conversations recorded and reshaped into experimental publications, objects, images, and installations. Skull Sessions No. 02 is a conversation with Brazilian artist Alice Miceli.

BDownload PDF of Skull Sessions No.2

W The Skull Sessions | Website

E The Skull Sessions | Images


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January 8, 2013

A Special Project for Untitled-Art: “The Skull Sessions” curated by Omar Lopez-Chahoud

UNTITLED FAIR | THE SKULL SESSIONS
A special project for Untitled
Curated by Omar Lopez-Chahoud
Miami Beach, Florida
December 5th – December 9th 2012

The Skull Sessions, A Special Project for Untitled, Miami Basel 2012Andrea Galvani and Tim Hyde and have been invited by curator Omar Lopez-Chahoud to present a version of their collaborative project The Skull Sessions as one of seven Special Projects that will be included in Untitled, the first curated art fair in Miami. The artists are constructing a modular space to contain an exploded view of Skull Sessions No.01 and 02, long-form conversations with Saul Melman and Alice Miceli. Over the course of the event, The space will incorporate a series of public talks and actions talks that revolve around radiation, invisibility, and geometry.”

W Art-Untitled | Special Projects

 

 


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January 7, 2013

Review: “The Skull Sessions” in ArtFetch

“Miami Nice: Art Fetch Goes Undercover”
Art Fetch
By Shana Beth Mason
Dec.12, 2012

[EXCERPT] “…Its most impressive project was the New York–based collaborative called The Skull Sessions (founded by Andrea Galvani and Tim Hyde). Visitors discovered Alice Miceli’s buried and resurrected rayographs from Chernobyl; Saul Melman’s performances (one, photographs previously taken of his gilding MoMa PS1’s subterranean furnace, and the other arranging horse skin parchment bricks live within the gallery’s booth); Galvani’s clandestine habitation of a rocky area on the island of Corsica; and Hyde’s manipulated photographs of a person seemingly shifting the sky into moveable panels above a parking lot. The capabilities and semantics of organic bodies, and how time inhibits or facilitates their potential was the key.

V Read article


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December 12, 2012

Review: “The Skull Sessions” in ArtFagCity

The Skull Sessions / Art Fag City“Untitled Takes a Page from Frieze”
by Paddy Johnson
December 6, 2012

[Excerpt] “…As if to drive home that point, the curator walked me over to Skull Sessions, a discussion series and open booth where artists Tim Hyde and Saul Melman were holding court. Hyde invited me to sit down, and we talked for at least thirty minutes about his friend and collaborator Andrea Galvani. In particular, we discussed…”

V Link to article


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December 8, 2012

Review: “The Skull Sessions”, Art in General

Art in General

Art in General
New York City
artingeneral.tumblr.com

December 2012

[Excerpt] …”One of the lovelier things we get to experience by participating in UNTITLED is The Skull Sessions, an ongoing collaboration between artists Andrea Galvani and Tim Hyde…”

V View article


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December 8, 2012

Publication: The Skull Sessions No.1 – Andrea Galvani & Tim Hyde in conversation with Saul Melman

The Skull Sessions No.1 - Cover

The Skull Sessions is an ongoing collaboration between artists Andrea Galvani and Tim Hyde – a series of conversations recorded and reshaped into experimental publications, objects, images, and installations.

Session No.1 is an artist book made from an audio recording of a conversation with Saul Melman, an artist who creates immersive environments and sculptures that integrate tactile and conceptual manifestations of the body. Saul’s recent work animates the inanimate, renders apartments invisible, and incorporates gold, salt, and saliva as material for performance. Feel free to download, read, share.

BDownload PDF of Skull Sessions No.1

W The Skull Sessions | Website

E The Skull Sessions | Images


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December 1, 2012

Exhibition: “Real to Real: Photographs from the Traina Collection”, De Young Museum


Real to Real: Photographs from the Traina Collection
de Young Museum, San Francisco CA
June 9 to September 16, 2012
Curated by Kevin Moore

Real to Real: Photographs from the Traina Collection features approximately 110 photographs made by some of the pre-eminent artists working in photography this past century. Mixing rare black-and-white vintage prints of classic images by Robert Frank, Lee Friedlander, Diane Arbus and Garry Winogrand with luscious, eye-popping works in color by artists ranging from Stephen Shore and William Eggleston to Cindy Sherman, Alec Soth, and Andreas Gursky, Real to Real: Photographs from the Traina Collection celebrates photography’s fundamental richness and plasticity.

De Young Exhibition website


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June 8, 2012

Review: “Andrea Galvani & Tim Hyde” at Meulensteen, in ArtNews

ArtNews / May 2012May 2012

[Excerpt] “…Shot on a small island in the Pacific whose human population was evacuated because of a mid-20th century shipwreck and ensuing geopolitical disputes, the photos are about the groups of sea creatures that moved into an abandoned house on the island and established a social order…” by Kim Levin

V Link to full article PDF


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May 15, 2012

Permanent video installation: Tod Williams & Billie Tsien Architects, Fishers Island New York

2012
Permanent installation in the home of American architects Tod Williams and Billie Tsien in Fishers Island New York
“Video Panorama of New York during which the Camera Fails to Distinguish the City from a Snowstorm” 
Seven Channel Video
Asynchronous infinite loop

Tod Williams & Billie Tsien


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May 1, 2012

Essay: “Augmented Reality” by A.E. Benenson, CCNY

“Augmented Reality” by A.E. Benenson
Camera Club of New York
Saturday, March 24th, 2012

[Excerpt] “A poetic proof of the inter-dependence of space and time, Hyde’s photos compress time to produce various geometric constructions that recall 3D models in both their blank texture and paradoxical shapes. Hyde takes advantage of the formal possibilities of Augmented Reality to virtually manipulate real space but without recourse to the actual technology–Hyde physically cuts and pastes the photographs himself. As such, his photographs speak to the potential for the analog “real” world to learn new strategies from virtual innovation and experimentation.”

V “Augmented Reality” Full article


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March 24, 2012

Solo Exhibition: “The Island: Prologue”, Project Space at Meulensteen, NYC

Tim Hyde
“The Island: Prologue”
Meulensteen Gallery
511 West 22nd Street NYC
February 23 – April 22, 2012

[Exerpt] “Meulensteen is pleased to present Tim Hyde’s The Island: Prologue on February 23rd in the Project Space. The installation presents photographs, drawings and text as an overture to a body of work that the artist is developing for his forthcoming major exhibition at Meulensteen in 2013.

The series begins with a story about a small island in the Pacific Ocean. The island was the site of a shipwreck in the 1950s that set off a series of geopolitical disputes. These conflicts, combined with the cultural shifts of the early twentieth century, resulted in human evacuation and subsequent replacement by large colonies of sea mammals. The animals have since moved into a house abandoned by the island’s former human inhabitants and established their own strict social order within the ruins.”

E The Island: Prologue

h Video walkthrough on Youtube

 


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February 23, 2012

Exhibition: “Placemakers” at the Bemis Center for Contemporary Art

Bemis Center for Contemporary Art - "Placemakers"

Anne Lindberg, "Drawn Pink", 2012

“Placemakers”
Bemis Center for Contemporary Art
Omaha NE
Curated by Hesse McGraw
January 13 – March 31, 2012

Artists: Isabelle Hayeur, Tim Hyde, Anne Lindberg, Cybele Lyle, Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle, Jason Manley, Zach Rockhill, Quynh Vantu, Letha Wilson.

[Excerpt from exhibition text] “The exhibition Placemakers brings together nine artists engaged in interventionist and transformative acts that make places. Working in multiple media — video, photography, installation, sculpture and digital forms — each artist occupies and re-imagines a specific site. The exhibition includes seven commissions of new work and spans 12,000 square feet of the Bemis Center’s first floor and extends beyond the gallery’s interior.”

W “Placemakers” at the Bemis Center for Contemporary Art


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January 13, 2012

Essay: “Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming”, Kaira M. Cabañas, Editor

Catalog: "Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming"

“Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming”, Kaira M. Cabañas, Editor
Wallach Gallery, Columbia University, April 2011

[Excerpt] “The works in Common Love subtly alter the relations between seeing, speaking, and doing for its spectators. They are modest gestures, to be sure. As Rancière maintains, “The images of art do not supply weapons for bat- tles.”18 Instead he affirms how art helps to draw new configurations of “what can be seen, what can be said and what can be thought.”[19] To this statement I would add the following proviso: art’s images present an accumulation of our abilities to think and feel, to see and form relations.20 In short, art invests in our power to love.”

Artists: Dave ArnoldRonnie BassGuy Ben-NerSean DackN DashMarc HandelmanTim HydeWill KwanMads LynnerupYasue MaetakeGabriel MartinezGedi SibonyMika TajimaChristian de VietriRona Yefman.

B Catalog essay PDF

 


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April 30, 2011

Exhibition: “Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming”, Wallach Gallery NYC

Exhibition: Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming

Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming”
Wallach Art Gallery, Columbia University, New York City
Curated by A.E. Benenson, Kristen Chappa, Donald Johnson-Montenegro, and Tomoko Kanamitsu
April 27 – June 11, 2011

Catalog: "Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming"

Exhibition Catalog PDF

Common Love, Aesthetics of Becoming draws its inspiration from Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri’s 2009 book Commonwealth. In this work, the authors propose that the common infuses all spheres of life. They refer not only to earth’s air, water, plant and animal life, but also to the factors that make up human society: from languages and habits, to affects and codes.

Artists: Dave Arnold, Ronnie Bass, Guy Ben-Ner, Sean Dack, N Dash, Marc Handelman, Tim Hyde, Will Kwan, Mads Lynnerup, Yasue Maetake, Gabriel Martinez, Gedi Sibony, Mika Tajima, Christian de Vietri, Rona Yefman.

W Exhibition website
B Exhibition Catalog PDF
A Panoramic View of Exhibition

 


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April 27, 2011

Visiting Artist Lecture Series at Columbia University: Tim Hyde & Christian de Vietri

April 2011

Tim Hyde & Christian de Vietri at Columbia University School of the Arts

Tim Hyde & Christian de Vietri at Columbia University School of the Arts

W Columbia University Visiting Artist Lecture Series

 


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April 17, 2011

Publication: “The Dwelling Life of Man” – Foto Colectania Foundation, Barcelona

"La Morada Del Hombre" - Photographs from the Martin Z. Margulies CollectionThe Dwelling Life of Man: Photographs from the Martin Z. Margulies Collection
2011 Foto Colectania Foundation/Barrié Foundation
Essay by Régis Durand
Language: Spanish/English/Catalan/Galician
Illustrations: 100 illustrations in b/w and colour
Dimensions: 21×27 cm
Pages: 224 pages, hardcover
ISBN: 978-84-615-0608-8

W Publication website

K Publication press release


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March 30, 2011

Essay: “In Defense of Wasting Time: Rethinking the Quotidian” by Donald Johnson-Montenegro

By Donald Johnson-Montenegro
Catalog essay for “The Every Other Day” at Ideobox, Miami
November 2010

[Excerpt] “How might the usual become unusual—how might the everyday become the every other day? Each of the eleven artists included in this show engage with this question. They emphasize the ever-present but latent strangeness of the everyday materials and concepts with which they work, making the common uncommon through a subtle but potent subversion. The “every other day” suggests an ongoing interruption of the everyday, a tactic that strives not for an isolated moment of shock but rather for a continual confrontation.”

V Exhibition essay (PDF)


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November 23, 2010

Review: “How to Draw a Cathedral” at Max Protetch

Art in America – October 2010

Art in America

[Excerpt] “…when the artist video recorded the Manhattan skyline from the roof of his studio in Brooklyn during a snowstorm (resulting in Live Cinema, a work shown at the Philadelphia Museum last spring), he did so using seven stationary long shots, each one hour in length.  As much as a record of duration, the work is experienced as a progression of reduplicative stills.  Further testing the temporal logic of video, the scenes are frequently disrupted by the camera’s automated lens, which struggles to find a fixed focal point through the limited visibility of the storm.  The work obscures a sense of continuous time and space, rather than capturing it. Hyde’s recent New York show continues the dialogue between the perceived temporal qualities of moving and still images.” – By David Duncan

V Link to article PDF


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October 17, 2010

Exhibition: “The Every Other Day” at Ideobox Gallery

“The Every Other Day”
Ideobox Gallery, Miami Florida.
Curated by Donald Johnson-Montenegro
Oct 7, 2010 – Jan 7, 2011

Exhibition: The Every Other Day[Excerpt from Exhibition text] “How might the usual become unusual—how might the everyday become the every other day? The eleven artists included in this show each engage with this question. They emphasize the present but latent strangeness of the everyday materials and concepts with which they work, making the common uncommon through a subtle but potent subversion.”

Artists: Carol Bove, Ernesto Burgos, Beth Campbell, Michael DeLucia, Andrés Ferrandis, Jonah Groeneboer, Charles Harlan, Tim Hyde, Zak Kitnick, Ian Pedigo, and Heather Rowe.


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October 7, 2010

Review: Exhibition at Federica Schiavo Gallery, Rome Italy, in Artvehicle

Artvehicle

Review of “Does the Angle Between Two Walls have a Happy Ending” at Federica Schiavo Gallery in Rome
Artvehicle 51 / by John Beeson
May 2010

[Exerpt] “There was real poetry in the work Untitled (Monument) by Tim Hyde. Through photo collage Hyde managed the incredible; he thoroughly integrated structure, nature, and man with real lightness, real gravity, and real movement in time – which otherwise remain only inspirations for much of architecture. By splicing together photographs that show an individual repeatedly throwing a piece of construction board into the air, the artist illustrated a framework of how a structure could fluidly interweave with its environment.”

V Full review in Artvehicle

 


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May 19, 2010

Exhibition: “City is Burning” at Instituzione del Comune di Scandicci, Florence Italy

City is Burning “City is Burning”
Curated by Eva Fabbris
Instituzione del Comune di Scandicci, Florence Italy, May 2010
Artists: Giorgio Andreotta Calò, Cyprien Gaillard, Tim Hyde, Clemens von Wedemayr


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May 17, 2010

Exhibition: “Does the Angle Between Two Walls Have a Happy Ending” at Federica Schiavo Gallery, Rome Italy

Does the Angle Between Two Walls Have a Happy Ending?
Federica Schiavo Gallery, Rome Italy
Curated by Ishmael Randall Weeks
April 30 – June 10 2010

[Excerpt from exhibition text] “‘Does the angle between two walls have a happy ending?’ brings together ten artists whose work critically and conceptually repositions and re-contextualizes formal histories of art, architecture and design in order to highlight intersections between the political, the poetic and the aesthetic. The title is taken from an advert placed by JG Ballard in Ambit, the legendary magazine he helped to edit in the 1960’s, which blazed it’s own unique and often subversive trail through art, poetry and social commentary. The project is intended as a reflection on the urban landscape, its architecture and typography – within the legacy of modernism and its imprint on post-industrial production – as a contention and/or attraction that delineates actions and positions of inclusion and exclusion.”

Artists: DIANA AL-HADID, ALEXANDER APOSTOL, SALVATORE ARANCIO, ALEXANDRE ARRECHEA, ARMANDO ANDRADE TUDELA, TIM HYDE, ANDRE KOMATSU, NICOLA LOPEZ, ISHMAEL RANDALL-WEEKS, ANDREA SALA.

W View exhibition
K Read Press release
V Review in ArtVehicle

 


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April 30, 2010

Exhibition: “Inaugural Exhibition” at Pier 24 Photography, San Francisco CA

Pier 24: Inaugural Exhibition
“Inaugural Exhibit”, Pier 24 Photography, San Francisco, CA
March 16 – July 16 2010
Curated by Chris McCall

Tim Hyde installation at Pier 24[Excerpt from the New York Times] “In six short years, Andrew Pilara has amassed over two thousand photographic works—from a Diane Arbusprint, the first in his collection, to a grotesque Marilyn Minter video — and transformed a dilapidated pier beneath the Bay Bridge in San Francisco into one of the largest spaces for photography in the United States. Each work is installed without any caption information, so looking becomes an exercise in recognition and speculation, and ultimately conversation.

E Pier 24 Exhibition walk-through

V “On and Off the Walls: A First Look at Pier 24”, in the New Yorker


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March 16, 2010

Exhibition: “A FAILED ENTERTAINMENT: Selections from the Filmography of James O. Incandenza”, Nieman Gallery, NYC


Curated by Sam Ekwurtzel
Nieman Art Gallery, Columbia University School of the Arts
Sept 2010
Virginia Commonwealth University Fine Arts, Richmond Virginia
March 7- 21, 2011

[From exhibition text] “In 1996 author David Foster Wallace published his novel Infinite Jest and was instantly hailed as one of the greatest authors of the 20th century, eventually being granted a MacArthur award. His sprawling and complex novel chronicles the lives of the characters surrounding James Incandenza- avant-garde filmmaker, mathematician, and visionary tennis instructor. The plot largely revolves around the missing master copy of one of Incandenza’s films, titled Infinite Jest, a film so entertaining to its viewers that they become catatonic, losing all interest in anything other than endless viewings of the film. Included as a footnote in Wallace’s novel is the Complete Filmography of James O. Incandenza, a detailed list of over 70 industrial, documentary, conceptual, advertorial, technical, parodic, dramatic non-commercial, and non-dramatic commercial works. In collaboration with Virginia Commonwealth University, the organizers of this exhibition have commissioned artists and filmmakers to re-create seminal works from Incandenza’s Filmography.”

[Excerpt from New Yorker review] “Though the show consists of works in various mediums, including painting and sculpture, the videos are undoubtedly the main attraction. The set-up was quite impressive. A towering column of VCRs stacked one on top of the other is hooked up to an analog television, throwbacks to 1996, the year “Infinite Jest” was released. The videos are simultaneously on the television monitor and projected on a larger screen against the wall.”

V New Yorker review

W Exhibition website


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January 29, 2010

Review: “How to Draw a Cathedral” in the New Yorker

The New Yorker / October 26, 2009

The New Yorker / October 26, 2009

[Excerpt] “Hyde has sliced and collaged each of the series’ fourteen images to create an architecture of suspended planes, like elements in a kaleidoscope devised by Frank Gehry. As the young artist attempts to balance his shape-shifting ideas, the creative process all but eclipses the material world.”

V Full article PDF


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October 26, 2009

Solo Exhibiton: “How to Draw a Cathedral” at Max Protetch Gallery


Tim Hyde / How to Draw a Cathedral
Max Protetch Gallery, New York City
October – November 2009

Max Protetch Gallery is pleased to announce its second exhibition of new work by Tim Hyde. The opening reception will be held on Thursday, September 17 from 6 to 8pm, and the exhibition will be on view through October 31, 2009. Tim Hyde’s photographs and videos examine the psychological and bodily experience of space, navigating the acts of inhabiting and moving through built environments, natural landscapes, and socially engineered infrastructures in both subjective and objective terms.The exhibition will feature three new bodies of work: two photographic projects and a video. In addition, Hyde has curated an exhibition of video works by other artists dealing with related issues, which will run concurrently in the gallery’s Project Space. [Continued]

K Press Release: How to Draw a Cathedral

E View works in exhibition

 


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October 16, 2009

Exhibition: “Balance and Power: Performance and Surveillance in Video Art”, Museum of Contemporary Art

Balance and Power: Performance and Surveillance in Video Art

Curated by Michael Rush
Museum of Contemporary Art, Jacksonville FL
Sept 29 – Dec 31 2009
Krannert Art Musuem, Champaign, IL
October 22 through December 31, 2005
Rose Art Museum, Waltham MA
Sept. 21-Dec. 17, 2006

"Video Art" by Michael RushAt a time when the nation is preoccupied with heightened security and surveillance, and the public is fascinated by Reality TV with its open and surreptitious video exposure of participants, the boundaries between performance, voluntary acting for the camera, and surveillance, involuntary recording on camera by power systems with an interest in the movement of citizens, become blurred.  Since the earliest days of video art in the mid-1960s, artists have negotiated the question of when surveillance becomes performance (and vice versa) and these concepts continue to be central to many video artists working today. This exhibition, which examines both the early days of video art and
current practices, is an attempt to understand the complex relationship between the issues of performance, surveillance, and power. Included in the exhibition are works by some of the earliest practitioners, large-scale installations, and newly commissioned pieces.

W Exhibition website

i “Video Art” by Michael Rush (Published by Thames & Hudson)

 


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September 26, 2009

Exhibition: “Through You: Photography Selections from the Martin Z. Marguiles Collection” at Charles Adams Fine Art

Through You: Photography Selections from the Martin Z. Marguiles Collection
Charles Addams Fine Arts Gallery
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA
curated by Katherine Hinds
2009

The exhibition contains 56 works from the Margulies Collection in Miami, Florida that have rarely been exhibited, including selections from Cindy Sherman’s Bus Riders series, Andreas Gursky’s Voehsgortem, Düsseldorf, and John Baldessari’s Two Voided Figures. The exhibition traces the course of photography through some of the most prominent figures in contemporary photography and icons in the history of photography, for example Garry Winogrand, Alec Soth, Seydou Keïta, Diane Arbus, Sally Mann, William Eggleston, Nan Goldin, Ralph Eugene Meatyard. Our PennDesign students were an integral part of the curation of this exhibition; the selections pulled from the Margulies holdings were based on photographers chosen by our undergraduate seniors and 2nd-year MFA students.

W More information


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May 16, 2009

Exhibition: “A Letter Concerning Enthusiasm” at Ar/ge Kunst Galerie Museum

A Letter Concerning Enthusiasm
Curated by Luigi Fassi
Ar/ge Kunst Galerie Museum, Bolzano Italy
March 30 – May 26 2009

 “A Letter Concerning Enthusiasm” takes its title and starting point from a philosophical letter written in 1707 by the british thinker Anthony Ashley Cooper, earl of Shaftesbury. The exhibition explores the dark sides embedded in the understanding of enthusiasm during modernity in Europe, when this feeling was devalued and dismissed, being considered a source of obsession, fanatism and violence. The works of the artists on view in the exhibition reenact this understanding describing in a variety of ways the defeat, during the XX century, of revolutionary ideologies overloaded by enthusiasm, showing the point in which enthusiasm reveals its failure collapsing into boredom and inactivity.

Artists: Tim Hyde, Andreas Bunte, Johanna Billing, Olga Chernysheva, Roberto Ago

W More information at Ar/ge Kunst

 


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March 30, 2009

Catalog: Tim Hyde at the Philadelphia Museum of Art

Tim Hyde / Live Cinema at the Philadelphia Museum of Art

Tim Hyde / Live Cinema at the Philadelphia Museum of Art

[Excerpt] “…The moving image also allowed Hyde to think of time differently. If, with his still photographs, a moment in time was captured in a relatively inflexible format, which video, time becomes a malleable component that could be edited, fragmented, and manipulated into new forms of representation. Video Panorama does this and more by exposing questions related to the agency of the artist at work behind the camera. The multiple-channel work explores the possibility of representing landscape in the twenty-first century when the very notion of landscape has been overly mediated and to a certain extent irrevocably compromised.” – By Adelina Vlas

B Catalog PDF 


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March 21, 2009

Solo Exhibition: Tim Hyde “Building in Reverse” at the Philadelphia Museum of Art

Live Cinema / Tim Hyde: Building in Reverse
Philadelphia Museum of Art
Curated by Carlos Basualdo & Adelina Vlas
March 20, 2009 – June 21, 2009

In his work, Brooklyn-based artist Tim Hyde investigates the relationship between physical space, time, and perception. He strives to render visible the relation between spaces and the physical interactions they enable, by using architecture as a backdrop. For Hyde, space is perceived and transformed in time, a concept translated through the use of time-based mediums like video and collaged photography. The artist’s close examination of the production of images in film and photography emphasizes the mechanical inadequacy of the camera, turning its technological limitations to his advantage in order to create works that challenge interpretation and question the nature of representation.

E Tim Hyde / Live Cinema

B Exhibition Catalog

 


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March 20, 2009

Exhibition: “Every Man for Himself / God Against All” at White Flag Projects

Every Man for Himself / God Against All
White Flag Projects
St. Louis, MO
March 15 – April 19, 2009
Curated by Hesse McGraw

EVERY MAN FOR HIMSELF / GOD AGAINST ALL is concerned with the state of being out of place and the process of becoming a stranger.  The artists and films included highlight both the experience of the stranger and the native.  The spaces explored by these artists are often contested and their works celebrate the tension between belonging and the unexpected guest.
Artists: Tim Hyde, Jill Magid, Lilly McElroy, Zachariah Rockhill, Marco Boggio Sella, Eric von Robertson

W View exhibition at White Flag Projects

D Exhibition Press Release


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March 15, 2009

Exhibition: “This is the Future Before it Happened” at the Outpost for Contemporary Art

This is the Future Before it Happened
Outpost for Contemporary Art and Glendale College Art Gallery, Los Angeles CA.
Curated by Julie Deamer

This is the Future Before it Happened plays with the fixity of time and how one moves through it. Rather than thinking of time as a linear progression, the title suggests an elliptical oscillation that allows mental projections from the present to the past and into the future in a start-and-stop dynamic.

Artists: Jeff Cain, Krysten Cunningham, Tom Dale, Veaceslav Druta, Adam Frelin, Olexander Gnilitsky, Vlatka Horvat, Tim Hyde, Yuliya Kostereva + Yuriy Kruchak, Nebojsa Milikic, Maarten Vanden Eynde, and Angie Waller.

D Exhibition Press Release

W Outpost for Contemporary Art


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February 7, 2009

Exhibition: “Degrees of Remove: Landscape and Affect” at Sculpture Center, NYC

Degrees of Remove: Landscape and Affect
Sculpture Center, Queens New York
Curated by Sarina Basta and Fionn Meade

Degrees of Remove suggests the contemporary experience of landscape as increasingly mediated through documentation in urban societies. The works on view explore the representation of spatial constructs through fiction and affect, of allegorical remove. While the word “landscape” was borrowed into English from the Dutch in the 16th century in direct relationship to painting, later definitions came to associate it with vista or natural scenery, and ultimately to a more general equation of landscape with image. As mediations between landscape and the individual have evolved through the increased prominence of photography, film, and other technologies, so has the perception of what constitutes landscape. With these technologies as intermediaries, the exhibition explores related ideas of the author as viewer and the viewer as witness.

Artists: Rosa Barba, Luis Buñuel, eteam, Cyprien Gaillard, Anthony Hamboussi, Carla Herrera-Prats, Tim Hyde, Marie Jager, Gianni Motti, Aura Rosenberg, Oscar Tuazon

W View exhibition at Sculpture Center

h Video walkthrough of exhibition


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September 7, 2008

Exhibition: “Person of the Crowd: The Contemporary Art of Flanerie” at the Neuberger Museum of Art

Person of the Crowd: The Contemporary Art of Flanerie
Neuberger Museum of Art
Curated by Thom Collins, Director
January 20-April 13, 2008

In 1840, Edgar Allan Poe published the seminal short story “The Man of the Crowd.” In it, he introduced a character that would become one of the central tropes of literary and artistic modernism: the flâneur (stroller), who is the participant-observer of the industrial revolution. This character takes to the streets, wandering far and wide, gathering clues to the essence of the modern city by observing its physical fabric and its inhabitants and their public activities. Poe’s man of the crowd was the inspiration for Charles Baudelaire’s “The Painter of Modern Life,” the essay that heralded the arrival of the quintessential artist-flâneurs—the French Impressionists.

This exhibition surveys recent multimedia art created by artists who work in the way first described by Poe and codified by Baudelaire. They join street life in order to make art about postmodern cities around the world and the people who inhabit them.

W Exhibition at the Neuberger Museum

V New York Times Review: “A Walk on the Wild Side, and Then Some”


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April 13, 2008

Exhibition: “Ukrainian Citizens, Neighbors, and Strangers”

Kharkov City Art Gallery - Ukraine
“Ukrainian Citizens, Neighbors, and Strangers”  
The Kharkov City Art Gallery / Kharkov, Ukraine
Chernyshevsky Str. 15
26 May 2008
Artists:  Vika Begalska, Veaceslav Druta, Adam Frelin, Tim Hyde, Gleb Katchuk + Olga Kashimbeckova, Yuriy Kruchak, R.E.P Group, Stefan Rusu, and Lesja Zajac + Olexander Gnilitsky.

This screening includes visual artists from Ukraine and Moldova, two countries that share a Soviet past and are experiencing similar cultural, political, and social transition. To offer a comparative perspective from the position of outsiders, two U.S. artists, who made their work in Ukraine and Belarus, are also included. This program has been co-organized by Jordan Biren and Julie Deamer for Outpost for Contemporary Art in Los Angeles.



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March 26, 2008

Exhibition: “Ukrainian Citizens and Strangers” at Queens Annex

 Yuriy Kruchak & Yuliya Kostevera Ukrainian Citizens and Strangers
Queens Annex Gallery, San Francisco
Curated by Julie Deamer / Outpost for Contemporary Art
March 14 – April 30, 2008
Four Walls founder Julie Deamer organized Ukrainian Citizens and Strangers, an impressive collaboration between nine American and Ukrainian artists. Filled with narratives haunted by memories of an oppressive government, the exhibition explores how a culture might reassess its relationship with the past while attempting to underwrite a hopeful future. Jeff Cain scours Kiev for evidence of “ReConstructivism” — that is, community-built, socially practical structures designed outside the state’s mandate. Meanwhile, Tim Hyde, Yuriy Kruchak, and Yuliya Kostevera use objects and architecture to evoke an environment haunted by history and transition.
Artists: Jeff Cain, Adam Frelin, Olexander Gnilitsky, Maya Hayuk, Tim Hyde, Yuliya Kostevera, Yuriy Kruchak, Angie Waller, Lesja Zajac.
V “Ukrainian Citizens and Strangers” in SF Gate

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March 14, 2008

Collaborative project: “The Lost Highway Exhibition” and the Unknown Future of Europe

The Lost Highway Exhibition

The Lost Highway Expedition is a tour to explore the unknown future of Europe. It is an interdisciplinary and multi-nationally based research project to articulate and imagine the current evolution of new and transforming borders and territories of Europe. The subject is the continent of immigration, and its depopulation and aging, and the need for redefinition of states, sovereignties and citizenships. The project was conceived by the artist/architects Kyong Park and Marjetica Potrc in the fall of 2004 in the course of their month-long expedition through ten cities in the Western Balkans. While discovering and exploring new urban phenomena in these cities, Kyong Park and Marjetica Potrc collected their preliminary research material, including extensive photo-documentation, and established contacts with individual initiatives and various institutions in each city.

W The Lost Highway Expedition


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August 14, 2007

Award: “Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation”

The Tiffany Foundation Award

Recipients of the Tiffany Foundation Award, 2007

American artists and craftspeople are recognized every two years by a series of monetary grants. It is the intention of the Foundation to support artists whose work shows promise, but who have not yet received widespread critical acclaim or commercial recognition; enabling foremost the opportunity to produce new work and continue their development. Award winners are selected from nominees proposed by the Foundation’s trustees, artists, critics, and museum professionals throughout the United States.

The nominees submit various materials which are reviewed by a jury consisting of a committee of Foundation trustees, as well as a changing roster of artists, critics, and museum professionals. Winners are selected for their talent, promise, and individual artistic strength. The 2011 Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation Biennial Competition Awards has been administered by Artists Space.

W Louis Comfort Tiffany Foundation Award


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May 16, 2007

Review: “Tim Hyde at Max Protetch” in Artforum

artforum_April2007Tim Hyde uses video to examine architecture – a relationship between media that brings to mind Dan Graham’s ongoing investigation of public and private space, as well as Doug Aitken’s Sleepwalkers, 2007.  But Hyde is less interested in contrasting the time-based quality of one with the space-based element of the other than in using these complementary practices to examine the psychological result of inhabiting a body inside a built space. These concerns are most profoundly explored in The Keeper, in which the camera focuses on an elderly woman’s back.  Hyde set out to film the repeating concrete arches in a former KGB building…. (continued)

V Full article


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April 17, 2007

Review: “Tim Hyde at Max Protetch” in the New Yorker

The New Yorker“The night that Tim Hyde arrived in Belarus, he turned his video camera on and let it run, as various gently surreal images rose from the night to meet him – a teen-age girl courting or provoking the lens, a forbidding apartment block looming against the sky, a giant toad hopping suddenly into the frame. Hyde’s other photographs and videos are equally focussed on laconically evocative adventures.  (He borrows the title of the Belarus piece, “Invisible City,” from Italo Calvino). An elderly lady obstructs his view of a former K.G.B. building in Kiev, and a snowstorm does the same for a Brooklyn skyline, while shipping containers hulk in indeterminate darkness, like buildings in a makeshift city of their own.”

V New Yorker article


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February 17, 2007

Solo Exhibition: “Tim Hyde” at Max Protetch Gallery

Tim Hyde at Max Protetch
Tim Hyde
Max Protetch Gallery
511 West 22nd Street, New York City
January 11 – February 17 2007


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January 17, 2007

Review: “Tim Hyde” in ArtReview, by John Welch

[Excerpt] “…This work offers up all of Hyde’s structural fetish and moody, war-like lighting, but adds to the fray a single, vaguely outlined individual in an upper-floor window. It is neither surprising nor ironic that this image, the only one featuring a human being, is in fact the loneliest of the set.”

V Full article


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October 17, 2006

Exhibition: “A Tale of Two Cities” – The Busan Biennale

Busan Bienale 2006
Everywhere / A Tale of Two Cities
Curated by Manu Park

W Busan Bienale


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September 16, 2006

CEC Artslink Project Grant and exhibition in Ukraine

“CEC Artslink Project Grant to support artists Gabriela Bulisova and Tim Hyde with curator Julie Deamer to mount an exhibition with public presentations together with Ukrainian artists Yulia Kostereva and Yuriy Kruchak at the Municipal Museum in Kharkov, Ukraine.”

CEC Artslink CEC ArtsLink promotes international communication and understanding through collaborative, innovative arts projects for mutual benefit. We support and produce programs that encourage the exchange of visual and performing artists and cultural managers in the United States and 32 countries overseas. As an international organization, we believe that the arts are a society’s most deliberate and complex means of communication and that the work of artists and arts administrators can help nations overcome long histories of reciprocal distrust, insularity and conflict.

W CEC ArtsLink


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May 19, 2006