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SixtyEight Art Institute

Gothersgade 167, 1123 København K

MAIL: info@sixtyeight.dk

TLF: +45 3124 2425

WEB: sixtyeight.dk

Wednesday - Friday 11- 18, Saturday 13 - 17

The Curatorial Thing

26.08.2019 -

The Curatorial Thing
22 - 29 August 2019
Presented by SixtyEight Art Institute
Location: Union (VerdensKulturCentret), Nørre Allé 7, DK-2200 Copenhagen N

SixtyEight Art Institute is delighted to invite you to the public events surrounding our summer program The Curatorial Thing. We have invited artists, art writers, curators, and critical theorists to collectively reflect upon the challenges and rewards of working together through communities of practice and curatorial collectivity, in a time that is increasingly marred by social, political, economic and ecological precariousness.

Through the thematic framework, Communities of Practice in Precarious Times, the program aims to reflect on how curatorial methodologies can foster collaborative, co-creative, critical and experimental approaches that can help us rethink the ways we learn and work together. This could include thinking from and learning through other perspectives: by looking to emotions, bodily responses and across species, as well as by focusing on local and particular forms of knowledge that might not otherwise be recognized as ‘cultural production’.

Taking the precariousness of our times as a starting point, the workshops, talks and conversations will revolve around specific questions related to the plurality of knowledges and collaborative and communal practices in the field of contemporary art, asking us to view our current moment in its full import, not only as a moment of danger but also as a resource for implementing real change.

All talks are free and open to the public.
For the full public program: https://madmimi.com/p/29b00f/preview


Thursday 22 August:
18.00 - 20.00:
Writer and Artist duo Gustafsson & Haapoja – Museum of Nonhumanity
Moderator: Mary L. Coyne, Chicago-based curator, writer and dancer

Writer Laura Gustafsson and artist Terike Haapoja’s talk will reflect on their collaborative project the Museum of Nonhumanity (2016– ongoing) and how, as a temporary institution, it seeks to raise awareness about the deeply problematic logic of animalization, calling for a more inclusive form of coexistence in the future. Museum of Nonhumanity is a full-sized museum installation that presents the history of animalization, approaching this as a systematic act of oppression that connects xenophobia, sexism, racism, homo- and transphobia and the abuse of nature, natural resources and animals. The project also comprises site-specific programmes of lectures, and works with the assertation that declaring a group to be nonhuman or subhuman has, throughout history, been an effective tool for justifying slavery, oppression and genocide. A small scale installation of Museum of Nonhumanity will be on show at SixtyEight Art Institute from 24 August–28 September as part of the exhibition This is Not an Apricot, curated by Mary L. Coyne.


Monday 26 August:
18.00 - 20.00:
Critical Theorist Gene Ray – Athena’s owl takes flight at the end of the Holocene
Moderator: Katarina Stenbeck, Copenhagen-based curator

Five hundred years of capitalist modernity are crashing and burning to an end. The real state of emergency, as Benjamin called it, is near now. It’s a “what to do?” moment, and yet? Mann and Wainwright’s Climate Leviathan analyzes the political tendencies. Gene Ray’s talk seeds discussion by responding to their categories (Climate Leviathan, Climate Mao, Climate Behemoth, Climate X), with special attention to the crushing defeat of the revolutionary modernist Left, the emotional politics of the so-called Anthropocene, and the implications of Indigenous land and water struggles.


Wednesday 28 August:
17.00 - 18.00
Curator Ximena Moreno – ‘Proyecto Eclipse’
In conversation with Christopher Sand-Iversen, Director, SixtyEight Art Institute

In conversation with SixtyEight Art Institute’s director Christopher Sand-Iversen, Ximena Moreno will discuss her recent curatorial projects as Coordinator of Visual Arts at Matucana 100 in Santiago de Chile. In particular, the conversation will focus on her latest exhibition project ‘Proyecto Eclipse’ (2019), made in collaboration with independent curator Lydia Korndörfer, which took the total solar eclipse on 2 July 2019 as a point of departure for investigating ‘darkness’ as a topic that connects art, philosophy and science. Charting a historical trajectory of the intersection of astronomical observations and artistic imagination, the project reflects on the future of humanity, the prospects of an apocalyptic future and the “obscurity of the contemporary” as expressed by Giorgio Agamben.

Break 18.00-18.30

18.30 - 20.00:
Curator Nina Möntmann – The Curatorial and Its Mediation
Moderator: Line Ellegaard, Curator at Large, SixtyEight Art Institute

This evening is dedicated to questioning what constitutes curatorial agency in light of current political, social and planetary precariousness, and how collaborative and transdisciplinary methods provide critical frameworks for curatorial practice. In her lecture, Nina Möntmann examines recent exhibitions that serve as examples of the curatorial as a transdisciplinary method to activate and intervene in real-life contexts. These projects, organized by a diverse range of collectives and curators, mobilize domestic, urban and political zones in order to encourage participation in systemic social transformation. Here the notion of curatorial mediation is extended to the production of public discourse around specific topics, such as the black market or artistic censorship. The central task for curating today, Möntmann proposes, involves intersecting with conflicts in various social and economic sectors and integrating them into processes of construction. By researching and engaging beyond the margins of the conventional cultural field, curators can critically investigate pressing concerns and seek out new methodologies to effect social change.


Thursday 29 August:
15.00 - 17.00:
Launch of Bergen/Copenhagen Papers No. 2 – A new journal on art & politics
Round table discussion with artist and editor of Bergen/Copenhagen Papers, Frans Jacobi, co-founder and editor of Really Simple Syndication Press, Hugo Hopping, and artist Tore Hallas.

To mark the launch of the second issue of Bergen/Copenhagen Papers, the journal’s editor Frans Jacobi and its publisher Hugo Hopping have invited artist Tore Hallas to discuss his contribution to this issue’s theme of identity and religious objects. The name Bergen/Copenhagen Papers is to be taken quite literally; the publication springs from an already ongoing process of traveling and thinking in and out of these two cities. Through a mutual interest, the editor Frans Jacobi and RSS Press have set out to facilitate a certain strand of artistic/political thinking. How can art engage in a politically-charged horizon, scorched by apocalyptic abysses and systemic entanglements? How can art add creativity and vision to societal debate?


The Curatorial Thing is organised by curator Line Ellegaard and curator Paola Paleari for SixtyEight Art Institute, 2019.
This extended learning and speakers program consists of two strands: one with closed day workshops and a full event program for a select number of participants; and the other an evening program of lectures that are open to the general public. This year SixtyEight Art Institute has invited curator Giovanna Esposito Yussif, the publishers of Arts of the Working Class (represented by artist Paul Sochacki), curator Katarina Stenbeck, the exhibition spaces Kunstscenen and meter, and curator Inês Geraldes Cardoso to give workshops, talks, and exhibition visits.
The Curatorial Thing workshops are generously hosted by the Danish Art Workshops.
The program is kindly supported by Nordic Culture Point and the Danish Arts Foundation.

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