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Fondazione Prada reopens in Milan with “Simon Fujiwara: Who the Bær,” on view from March 2 through September 27, 2021.
March 2, 2021 - September 27, 2021
Fondazione Prada reopens in Milan with “Simon Fujiwara: Who the Bær,” on view from March 2 through September 27, 2021. The Berlin-based artist, known for exploring neo-capitalism, celebrity cultural, and historical icons has created a site-specific project for the show on the ground floor of the Podium. Fujiwara has imagined a fairytale featuring a cartoon bear named Who, seeking to define itself in an online world of images. Who can take on whatever image it encounters, going beyond time, place, and object. "Who the Bær" is a post-modern, coming-of-age fairytale presented in a bear-shaped labyrinth of cardboard and recyclable materials, with a story told through drawings, collages, sculptures and animations.
Nathalie Djurberg & Hans Berg's “The Soft Spot” transforms GióMarconi's gallery space with a new stop-motion video work and an enchanted garden habita.
Milan’s BUILDING gallery is presenting an exhibition by Leiko Ikemura from September 4—December 23, titled “Before Thunder, After Dark.”
Cardi Gallery Milan's “IRVING PENN” is a comprehensive overview of the practice of one of the most renowned photographers of the 20th century.
Fondazione Furla is presenting "Misfits," an exhibition of work by Nairy Baghramian, at the Galleria d'Arte Moderna in Milan.
Fondazione Prada’s “Sturm&Drang” is an exploration of the practices, experiences, and environments that come in turn with working in computer generated imagery (CGI).
The third installation in Francesco Arena’s trilogy of shows with Galleria Raffaella Cortese, “Terza mostra: tre cose” focuses on three separate works, presented in three separate spaces.
MASSIMODECARLO is presenting a site-specific exhibition by the artist Danh Vō from September 7—November 6, created within the Milan/Lombardia gallery during the days leading up to the show.
Simone Fattal’s “A breeze over the Mediterranean" follows the artist’s studies surrounding the inspiration provided by ancient Pompeian artifacts.
Filling the ground floor and the external room of the Fondazione ICA Milano is Michael Anastassiades’s “Cheerfully Optimistic About the Future.”