1. Fragmentos #03 Javier Rebollo. On Kawara y los Flaneurs

    03:58

    from LENS Escuela de Artes Visuales / Added

    62 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Fragmento recogido del taller de Javier Rebollo "Hacer cine con los posos del café" On Kawara y sus derivas nos llevan a la importancia del paseo en el cine de la modernidad. Andar como gesto revolucionario.

    + More details
    • James Nares "HIGH SPEED DRAWINGS" at Paul Kasmin Gallery, 10 September - 25 October, 2014

      02:19

      from Paul Kasmin Gallery / Added

      596 Plays / / 0 Comments

      James Nares "HIGH SPEED DRAWINGS" September 10 – October 25, 2014 Paul Kasmin Gallery, New York 293 Tenth Avenue Opening Reception: Wednesday, September 10, 2014, 6 - 8pm Paul Kasmin Gallery is pleased to announce "HIGH SPEED DRAWINGS", an exhibition of recent, large-scale works on paper by James Nares on view September 10 – October 25, 2014 at 293 Tenth Avenue, New York. "HIGH SPEED DRAWINGS" demonstrates Nares’ masterful ability to capture precise moments in time and extend them through visual representation. In his new body of work, Nares introduces a new technique, using Chinese ink on paper to create rippling lines of various widths. In a similar fashion to his "Brushstroke" paintings and "ROAD PAINT" series, Nares re-appropriates mechanical tools to create his artworks. He utilizes a spinning steel drum, powered by a motor. As the drum, with paper fastened to it, rotates, the artist draws lines of ink using paintbrushes he has created specifically for this body of work. As a result of the spinning drum and the artist’s precise movements, each band takes its own form. Nares’ artworks showcase his exploration on the subject of movement; some drawings he creates with one steady line, others from a continuously repeating stroke, but all manifest a careful choreography of spontaneity and control. James Nares was born in London in 1953 and currently lives and works in New York. In 2008, Anthology Film Archives hosted a complete retrospective of his films and videos. His film "STREET" was the centerpiece of an exhibition of the same name at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in 2013. "STREET" was also exhibited at The National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. (2014); Sundance Film Festival in Park City, UT (2014); Joslyn Art Museum in Omaha, NE (2014); North Carolina Museum of Art in Raleigh, NC (2014); and the Wadsworth Antheneum in Hartford, CT (2013) among others. His work is included in a number of public and private collections including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Wadsworth Atheneum, the Museum of Modern Art, the Whitney Museum of Art, and the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. In Spring 2014, Rizzoli published the first monograph dedicated to James Nares’ work in all media over the last four decades. The exhibition will coincide with Nir Hod "Once Everything Was Much Better Even The Future" at Paul Kasmin Gallery’s 515 West 27th Street location, on view September 11 – October 25, 2014. http://www.paulkasmingallery.com/exhibitions/2014-09-10_james-nares Film by Sasha Douglas-Nares.

      + More details
      • HIGH SPEED DRAWINGS

        02:19

        from Sasha Douglas-Nares / Added

        214 Plays / / 1 Comment

        James Nares's process for creating his High Speed Drawings. On view at Paul Kasmin Gallery in New York City (Sep 10 - Oct 25 2014).

        + More details
        • "Eyes on the Street" : Street Photography in the Twenty-First Century, Part 4

          38:44

          from Aperture Foundation / Added

          314 Plays / / 0 Comments

          On Saturday, May 10, 2014, Aperture hosted a panel discussion addressing street photography in the twenty-first century, featuring Philip-Lorca diCorcia, James Nares, and Katherine A. Bussard. The panel was moderated by Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum. At a moment when public discussion of cameras in public spaces revolves around policing and First Amendment rights, can artists and photographers use photography and film to reveal new facets of the urban environment? Can artworks remind us that urban public places are also home to unequaled creative and imaginative possibilities? Two artists whose work was included in an exhibition on street photography at the Cincinatti Art Museum, Philip-Lorca diCorcia and James Nares, joined Katherine A. Bussard, curator of photography at the Princeton University Art Museum and author of Unfamiliar Streets (Yale, 2014), and Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum, for a discussion of these and related questions.

          + More details
          • "Eyes on the Street" : Street Photography in the Twenty-First Century, Part 2

            15:56

            from Aperture Foundation / Added

            340 Plays / / 0 Comments

            On Saturday, May 10, 2014, Aperture hosted a panel discussion addressing street photography in the twenty-first century, featuring Philip-Lorca diCorcia, James Nares, and Katherine A. Bussard. The panel was moderated by Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum. At a moment when public discussion of cameras in public spaces revolves around policing and First Amendment rights, can artists and photographers use photography and film to reveal new facets of the urban environment? Can artworks remind us that urban public places are also home to unequaled creative and imaginative possibilities? Two artists whose work was included in an exhibition on street photography at the Cincinatti Art Museum, Philip-Lorca diCorcia and James Nares, joined Katherine A. Bussard, curator of photography at the Princeton University Art Museum and author of Unfamiliar Streets (Yale, 2014), and Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum, for a discussion of these and related questions.

            + More details
            • "Eyes on the Street" : Street Photography in the Twenty-First Century, Part 3

              11:59

              from Aperture Foundation / Added

              185 Plays / / 0 Comments

              On Saturday, May 10, 2014, Aperture hosted a panel discussion addressing street photography in the twenty-first century, featuring Philip-Lorca diCorcia, James Nares, and Katherine A. Bussard. The panel was moderated by Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum. At a moment when public discussion of cameras in public spaces revolves around policing and First Amendment rights, can artists and photographers use photography and film to reveal new facets of the urban environment? Can artworks remind us that urban public places are also home to unequaled creative and imaginative possibilities? Two artists whose work was included in an exhibition on street photography at the Cincinatti Art Museum, Philip-Lorca diCorcia and James Nares, joined Katherine A. Bussard, curator of photography at the Princeton University Art Museum and author of Unfamiliar Streets (Yale, 2014), and Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum, for a discussion of these and related questions.

              + More details
              • "Eyes on the Street" : Street Photography in the Twenty-First Century, Part 1

                14:55

                from Aperture Foundation / Added

                950 Plays / / 0 Comments

                On Saturday, May 10, 2014, Aperture hosted a panel discussion addressing street photography in the twenty-first century, featuring Philip-Lorca diCorcia, James Nares, and Katherine A. Bussard. The panel was moderated by Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum. At a moment when public discussion of cameras in public spaces revolves around policing and First Amendment rights, can artists and photographers use photography and film to reveal new facets of the urban environment? Can artworks remind us that urban public places are also home to unequaled creative and imaginative possibilities? Two artists whose work was included in an exhibition on street photography at the Cincinatti Art Museum, Philip-Lorca diCorcia and James Nares, joined Katherine A. Bussard, curator of photography at the Princeton University Art Museum and author of Unfamiliar Streets (Yale, 2014), and Brian Sholis, associate curator of photography at the Cincinnati Art Museum, for a discussion of these and related questions.

                + More details
                • James Nares "Giotto Circle #1"

                  00:30

                  from Paul Kasmin Gallery / Added

                  478 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  James Nares Giotto Circle #1, 1976 3 min, Super 8-to-16mm

                  + More details
                  • James Nares "ROAD PAINT" at Paul Kasmin Gallery, 8 May - 22 June

                    03:03

                    from Paul Kasmin Gallery / Added

                    2,959 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    James Nares ROAD PAINT 8 May – 22 June, 2013 293 Tenth Avenue, New York Opening Reception: Wednesday, May 8, 2013, 6 - 8pm Paul Kasmin Gallery is pleased to present ROAD PAINT, a selection of new paintings by James Nares, on view from 8 May – 22 June 2013 at 293 Tenth Avenue in New York. These works continue the artist’s ongoing kinetic investigations—exploring the form, direction, rhythm, and repetition of objects in motion. The result of a completely new technique developed by Nares exclusively for this exhibition, this unique practice seeks to capture movement’s own moment of creation, its own primal genesis. Recalling the extremely slow frame rate of STREET, Nares slows down the processes of action and creation in his ROAD PAINT series in order to fastidiously record the minute nuances of movement. Isolating the idiosyncratic in the industrial, Nares utilizes a mechanical road striper to run extremely viscous white paint across the black ground of his canvases. Within the fresh strokes, tiny glass beads known as microspheres are deposited, producing an iridescent effect. This highly mechanical but also poetic process creates paintings that inventively echo the organic imagery of his well-known brushstroke paintings, as both uniquely record the passage of the mark-maker through both space and time. Nares’ film STREET has recently been exhibited at the Wadsworth Atheneum (2012), the Saint Louis Art Museum (2012–2013), and the Museum of Contemporary Art Jacksonville (2013). STREET, is currently on view at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York alongside more than 60 works selected by Nares from the Metropolitan’s diverse collections, March 5 – May 27, 2013. James Nares was born in London in 1953 and currently lives and works in New York. In 2008, Anthology Film Archives hosted a complete retrospective of his films and videos. His work is included in a number of public and private collections including the Museum of Modern Art, the Whitney Museum of Art, and the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Join the "James Nares" conversation on social media by mentioning @KasminGallery and using the #NaresKasmin #ROADPAINT hashtag when posting. For more information contact: Clara Ha at claraha@paulkasmingallery.com / Bethanie Brady at bethanie@paulkasmingallery.com

                    + More details
                    • James Nares "ROAD PAINT" Sneak Peek

                      01:03

                      from Paul Kasmin Gallery / Added

                      1,461 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      James Nares ROAD PAINT 8 May – 22 June, 2013 293 Tenth Avenue, New York Opening Reception: Wednesday, May 8, 2013, 6 - 8pm Paul Kasmin Gallery is pleased to present ROAD PAINT, a selection of new paintings by James Nares, on view from 8 May – 22 June 2013 at 293 Tenth Avenue in New York. These works continue the artist’s ongoing kinetic investigations—exploring the form, direction, rhythm, and repetition of objects in motion. The result of a completely new technique developed by Nares exclusively for this exhibition, this unique practice seeks to capture movement’s own moment of creation, its own primal genesis. Recalling the extremely slow frame rate of STREET, Nares slows down the processes of action and creation in his ROAD PAINT series in order to fastidiously record the minute nuances of movement. Isolating the idiosyncratic in the industrial, Nares utilizes a mechanical road striper to run extremely viscous white paint across the black ground of his canvases. Within the fresh strokes, tiny glass beads known as microspheres are deposited, producing an iridescent effect. This highly mechanical but also poetic process creates paintings that inventively echo the organic imagery of his well-known brushstroke paintings, as both uniquely record the passage of the mark-maker through both space and time. Nares’ film STREET has recently been exhibited at the Wadsworth Atheneum (2012), the Saint Louis Art Museum (2012–2013), and the Museum of Contemporary Art Jacksonville (2013). STREET, is currently on view at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York alongside more than 60 works selected by Nares from the Metropolitan’s diverse collections, March 5 – May 27, 2013. James Nares was born in London in 1953 and currently lives and works in New York. In 2008, Anthology Film Archives hosted a complete retrospective of his films and videos. His work is included in a number of public and private collections including the Museum of Modern Art, the Whitney Museum of Art, and the Albright-Knox Art Gallery. Join the "James Nares" conversation on social media by mentioning @KasminGallery and using the #NaresKasmin #ROADPAINT hashtag when posting. For more information contact: Clara Ha at claraha@paulkasmingallery.com / Bethanie Brady at bethanie@paulkasmingallery.com

                      + More details

                      What are Tags?

                      Tags

                      Tags are keywords that describe videos. For example, a video of your Hawaiian vacation might be tagged with "Hawaii," "beach," "surfing," and "sunburn."