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Museo Tamayo presents "OTRXS MUNDXS" through April 18.
November 28, 2020 - April 18, 2021
Now on view at Museo Tamayo is "OTRXS MUNDXS.” Bringing together 40 artists that live and work in Mexico City, the show will occupy the entire museum, welcoming visitors to an immersive exploration through the craft and meaning in the historic city. Curated by Humberto Moro and Andrés
Valtierra, with assistance by Regina Elías, “OTRXS MUNDXS”—translated in English to “Other Worlds”—articulates the work of a multicultural group of creators who work individually and collectively in the city. Broken down into four themes—"Capitalism and Domination,” “Seriality, Identity and Obliteration,” “Entropy, Speculation and Visualization,” and “Body and Materiality”—the exhibition presents recent works and special commissions. Works on view reveal urgent discourses from those that represent the artistic community, which internalize the patterns and failures of late capitalism. Here, the artists aim to question the preconceived notions and provide alternatives to the idea of what it means to live and make art in Mexico City.
Through April 9, 2022, Le Laboratoire is presenting an exhibition of the artist, graphic designer, and poet Alejandro Magallanes.
On view at Galería RGR, Ding Yi’s “Anomalous Galaxies” features 11 paintings from the artist’s ongoing “Appearance of Crosses” series.
Akwetey Orraca-Tetteh’s first solo show in Mexico, “Western Retreat” stems from the artist’s relocation to Mexico City in 2020.
Galerie Philia’s exhibition “Transátlantico” celebrates the abilities of design to transcend cultural, societal, and geographical boundaries.
Inaugurating the gallery space within OMR’s newly-opened ALGO—a venue located in cultural hub LAGO—is the exhibition “Form Follows Energy.”
In the exhibition "the homemaker and her domain, part III," Leonor Antunes examines the life and work of Léna Meyer-Berner.
Mitchell-Innes & Nash's show “Olvido, Sombra, Nada” features the artists Tiona Nekkia McClodden, Lucas Samaras, and Paul Mpagi Sepuya.
Josué Mejía's exhibition "First Scene: Entre caballos de fuerza y caballos de vapor" looks at the 1932 ballet by Carlos Chávez, Horse-Power.