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“Above Below” is Sarah Rosalena Brady’s first solo presentation with Blum & Poe. The multi-racial Los Angeles-based artist’s work—which involves artificial intelligence, indigenous craft, and issues of decolonial posthumanism—examines climate change through ancient techniques and artificial neural networks. Power structures are debunked to reveal how human advancements like cartography, military mapping, and surveillance technology exploit minority groups and natural resources. These ideas are seen presented in the exhibition, specifically in a series of double-sided textiles made using a programmed Jacquard loom. Here, one pixel per thread weaves together satellite reconnaissance images that show planetary changes in water and climate over millions of years—captured from a circuit of neurons inside Earth.
Gabriela Ruiz’s “Futurition” takes viewers inside the mind of the artist through a series of sculptural paintings, video works, and soundscapes.
OCHI’s exhibition of Brian Wills debuts 12 new wall-hanging works that have been placed strategically throughout the gallery.
Raqib Shaw’s “Tales from an Urban Garden” comprises a series of works inspired by memories of his mother’s garden.
Honor Fraser Gallery’s “Digital Combines” centers Claudia Hart’s concept of the same name, featuring artworks by Hart and eight other artists.
Tori Wrånes utilizes her synesthesia to create physical works of art, exemplified in the exhibition "Mussel Tears" at Shulamit Nazarian.
Phyllida Barlow’s “glimpse” features new large-scale works responding to Hauser & Wirth’s home in the historic Globe Mills complex.
Hauser & Wirth is presenting its first exhibition of Gary Simmons titled "Remembering Tomorrow," on view through May 22, 2022.