Exhibition & Event

Art After Hours 2019

Paid Programme Registration is required

Art After Hours: Sarah Morris: No Inside Outside (ASAP Keynote Lecture)

Time |
Location |
JC Cube
Price |
Free of charge

ASAP Symposium Keynote Lecture

Since the mid-1990s, Sarah Morris has been making abstract paintings and films to investigate what she describes as “urban, social and bureaucratic typologies”. These works, based on different cities, are derived from close inspection of architectural details combined with a critical sensitivity to the psychology of a city and its key protagonists. In this talk, Sarah Morris will provide a visual narration of her work over the years.

This talk will include an introduction by Tai Kwun Head of Art, Tobias Berger

Sarah Morris was born in 1967 in the UK and lives and works in New York. She has exhibited extensively including solo exhibitions at Ullens Center for Contemporary Art, Beijing (2018); Espoo Museum of Modern Art, Finland (2017); M Museum, Leuven, Belgium (2015); Kunsthalle Bremen, Germany (2013); Wexner Center for the Arts, Columbus, Ohio (2012); Fondation Beyeler, Basel, Switzerland (2008); Museum Boijmans van Beuningen, Rotterdam (2006); Palais de Tokyo, Paris (2005); Hamburger Bahnhof, Berlin (2001); and Modern Art Oxford, UK (1999). Group exhibitions include Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York (2017); Tate Triennial, Tate Britain, London (2003); 25th Bienal de São Paulo (2002); and 4th Site Santa Fe Biennial, New Mexico (2001).

ASAP: The Association for the Study of the Arts of the Present is an international, nonprofit association dedicated to discovering and articulating the aesthetic, cultural, ethical, and political identities of the contemporary arts.

The 2019 ASAP symposium takes place in Hong Kong, a city that embodies the program’s theme: “Old Lands, New Ground”. Hong Kong offers a unique vantage point onto the arts of the present—it experiments daily with the competing ideologies, social dynamics, contradictory spatial-temporal impulses, and economic realities of living in the postcolonial complexities of old lands, new ground.

The above contents are provided by ASAP Symposium