1. Helen Molesworth, Wind Tunnel Lecture 2/23/2105

    01:28:07

    from ArtCenterMFA Added 67 1 0

    Presented by Department of Graduate Art at Art Center College of Design.

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    • Artpace: Support

      01:30

      from Artpace San Antonio Added 71 0 0

      Since 1995, Artpace has welcomed over 190 resident artists, commissioned significant artwork which otherwise might not exist, and presented exhibitions and educational programs of the highest caliber. As a non-profit public charity, Artpace is entirely funded through the generosity of people like you who recognize the impact the International Artist-in-Residence program makes in the careers of artists and the lives of our audiences. Learn more at http://www.Artpace.org. Video and Music: Mark and Angela Walley. Photo Credit: Justin Brownell and Francisco Cortes.

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      • Helen Molesworth: On Authorship

        02:25

        from Pew Center for Arts & Heritage Added 105 2 0

        Because issues of authorship and co-authorship have been on our minds recently—see Push Me, Pull You—we asked Boston ICA Chief Curator Helen Molesworth to tell us what these terms mean to her. Molesworth says, “I’m really aware when I’m speaking publicly that a lot of other people’s energies reside in my thinking and that it is important…that the power that accrues to my name is not a power to fall in love with.”

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        • The Curator and the Historian: Helen Molesworth

          02:51

          from Pew Center for Arts & Heritage Added 353 0 0

          Most contemporary art curators of a certain age—those who went to graduate school before curatorial programs became prominent—were trained as art historians. In this short video, we ask Helen Molesworth about the tensions that exist in her roles as curator and historian. Helen Molesworth: “I think in my life as an art historian […] I am able to make the artwork that I am discussing do what I want. […] In my curatorial life, where I am working more exclusively with three-dimensional objects in a three-dimensional space, I find I’m not in such a secure position of mastery. Even if I’ve gone to see all the objects I’m going to put in a show, and even if I know the space I’m working in really well, which is often, there’s always a handful of moments where the object comes out of the crate and it simply refuses to behave in the way I have argued in the catalog essay.”

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          • Web extra: ICA chief curator Helen Molesworth, clip 1

            01:03

            from WGBH News Added 86 0 0

            ICA Chief Curator Helen Molesworth discusses Jeff Koons’ “Rabbit”—his 1986 sculpture that patrons love and love to hate.

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            • Dig

              13:28

              from scott winther Added 58 0 0

              This was the accompanying video for the installation of my Thesis Show at SMFA which included the hardened concrete form you can see being built in this video. The completed sculpture was about 4 ft tall and 3 ft across at its widest point. It weighed nearly 1500 lbs. The piece highlights a shifting critical outlook, via Helen Molesworth, toward a practice that produces, rather than a "work of art", a "work, period". Also of note is the literal "concreteness" of the final object as opposed to purely conceptual ephemera. For the final installation view please see the "Dig Stills" video.

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              • This Will Have Been: Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s: "Kissing Doesn't Kill"

                00:53

                from MCA Chicago Added 2,051 6 0

                The exhibition, This Will Have Been: Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s, provides an overview of the artistic production of a decade of cultural and political transformation. Presenting canonical as well as nearly forgotten works produced between 1979 and 1992, the exhibition touches on major developments of the period, including the rise of the commercial art market, the politicization of the AIDS crisis, the increased visibility of women and gay artists and artists of color, and the ascension of televised media. Organized by MCA Chicago, This Will Have Been: Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s is guest curated by Helen Molesworth, Barbara Lee Chief Curator, Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston. More info: mcachicago.org/exhibitions

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                • This Will Have Been: Guerrilla Girls on Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s

                  01:20

                  from MCA Chicago Added 2,691 5 0

                  The exhibition, This Will Have Been: Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s, provides an overview of the artistic production of a decade of cultural and political transformation. Presenting canonical as well as nearly forgotten works produced between 1979 and 1992, the exhibition touches on major developments of the period, including the rise of the commercial art market, the politicization of the AIDS crisis, the increased visibility of women and gay artists and artists of color, and the ascension of televised media. Organized by MCA Chicago, This Will Have Been: Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s is guest curated by Helen Molesworth, Barbara Lee Chief Curator, Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston. More info: mcachicago.org/exhibitions

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                  • Contemporary Talks: Helen Molesworth at SCAD Atlanta

                    01:08:55

                    from ArtRelish.com Added 91 0 0

                    Helen Molesworth, Chief Curator, Institute of Contemporary Art Boston, discusses her exhibitions with artists including Paul Chan, Felix Gonzales-Torres, and Luc Tuymans. Molesworth is the recipient of the 2011 Award for Curatorial Excellence, given by the Center for Curatorial Studies at Bard College. Contemporary Talks is a rare opportunity for Atlanta audiences to hear from some of the most consequential thinkers and doers in the world of art and culture. Hear speakers share insights and experiences about the practical and philosophical issues that shape contemporary architecture, exhibition-making, poetry, and art criticism. ACAC is proud to partner with local arts, culture, and educational institutions to present Contemporary Talks. http://thecontemporary.org

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