Rodrigo Ímaz imbues his graphic work with strategies that are site-specific in order to investigate the blurry limits between time and space. Through poetical analogies of nature and anthropogenic events his work emphasizes the inadequacies of instrumental reason and criticizes contemporary societies through an exploration of the violent relationship between life and the cycles of nature. In Ímaz’s work, organic forms arise threatening arrogant human pride and the course of progress, while his visual poetry ennobles human creations.
Residents from Mexico
‘[The]…most significant trait in Anindita Dutta’s art practice: its nuanced intensified presence that is propelled by a carefully calibrated set of mutually exclusive factors or conditions.’ ( Dominique Nahas) Anindita Dutta is well known for her unique use of clay as visual vocabulary in her performances. Dutta, recipient of UNESCO bursary, Pollock-Krasner grant and residency grant of Museum of Asian Art in Japan, has had many solo exhibitions in New York City and India including at Sakshi Gallery.
Residents from India
Borea’s work is characterized by the continuous displacement and use of diverse media and materials. The openness toward these media define Borea’s approach, where the object’s time and history are of fundamental importance within the plastic discourse. His work explores the relationship between different cultures and histories. The role of distance in cultural, economic and social events constitute an important part in the process and execution of his works. Borea has exhibited individually and collectively in several venues in Europe, Latin America and the U.S.
Alberto Borea was part of There Is No Flag Large Enough, a collaborative project with Stefano Cagol and Maryam Najd.