Archives for posts tagged ‘identity’

Ana Torfs

Ana Torf Work from her oeuvre. “Ana Torfs was born in Belgium in 1963. Her work consists of various installations with slide projections, photo series, a web project, a feature film, several publications etc. Torfs has dealt, among others, with questions such as perception, representation and the construction of images and identity. She has also […]

Carlee Fernandez

Carlee Fernandez Work from Man. “…In her newest work entitled “Man,” Fernandez probes the power, aggressiveness, and macho beauty of the men who have been influential in her life and her art-making through contemporary self-portraiture. By juxtaposing her body next to or entwined with images of masculinity through photographs, video, and sculpture, the work is […]

Andrea Chung

Andrea Chung Work from Caribbean Life & Travel. “My work examines cultures created under the influence of colonial and post-colonial regimes and their relationship to The Land. I mine foodstuffs, recipes and archival materials such as photographs and tourist publications, in order to reconstruct and create a new series of narratives, which I juxtapose against […]

Matthew Robert Hughes

Matthew Robert Hughes Work from (Un)Dress Yourself in My Love. “Matthew-Robert Hughes’s artistic practice is fundamentally concerned with the self as subject matter for the camera, and acts as a demonstration of the role of photographic technology in individual self-representation. Throughout his working practice, Hughes has continued to use ‘time’ as a tool to explore […]

Caleb Cole

Caleb Cole Work from Other Peoples Clothes. “At the heart of my work is a fascination with ambiguities and inconsistencies, an interest in how I go about negotiating areas of grey and how others manage to do the same. When I am in public, I watch people going about their daily routines alone; I wonder […]

Tseng Kwong Chi

Tseng Kwong Chi Work from Self Portraits. “On Dec. 8, 1980, Tseng crashed the opening reception for an exhibition of Ch’ing Dynasty costumes at the Metropolitan Museum. By this time, Tseng had affected a military haircut and added to his costume a small photo identification card. (The words printed on the card, “Visitor” and “Slutforart,” […]