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Dexter Wimberly has curated the exhibition “Tomorrow’s Bridge” in conjunction with Tokyo-based gallery KOKI ARTS.
Dexter Wimberly has curated the exhibition “Tomorrow’s Bridge” in conjunction with Tokyo-based gallery KOKI ARTS. The virtual show brings together the work of three emerging Japanese artists Hiroya Kurata, Ryoichi Nakamura, and Tomonari Nakayashiki, presented in partnership with Sharon Obuobi’s immersive 3D art platform Oarbt.
“Tomorrow’s Bridge” was conceived to highlight artists from the contemporary Japanese art scene and stems from Wimberly’s Hayama Artist Residency—a program focused on giving international artists the opportunity to exhibit work in Japan. Visitors in the rendered virtual galleries will see the Tokyo-based Nakamura’s manipulated portraits of Japanese Americans from World War II, expressionist paintings depicting everyday life from the Brooklyn-based Kurata, and abstracted works made by the Kyoto-based Nakayashiki, like the bright-hued Gap in a Gap in a Gap.
The special exhibition “Masterpieces of Japanese Art from the End of the 19th Century to the Present” is on view at Museum of Modern Art Tokyo (MOMAT) through September 26.
On view at Blum & Poe Tokyo gallery is a solo show by Kwon Young-woo.
Xavier Veilhan debuts "Chemin Vert" at Perrotin Tokyo.
In “The Absence of Mark Manders,” The Dutch artist Mark Manders has presented an exhibition of objects following a longstanding concept he refers to as “Self-Portrait as a Building.”
At home in the Mori Building Digital Art Museum, teamLab’s “Borderless” is an all-encompassing art experience completely removing the boundaries between space and art.
The first large-scale institutional exhibition of creative studio Rhizomatiks, the collective presents creations across a range of digital media demonstrating an overview of its projects.
The National Museum of Modern Art Tokyo’s “Ayashii: Decadent and Grotesque Images of Beauty in Modern Japanese Art” examines the influences and inspirations of the Modern art creative period in Japan.
The National Museum of Modern Art Tokyo’s Spring Festival debuts annually, celebrating the local cherry blossoms through works evoking imagery of the new season.