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Atlas [of the ruins] of Europe | CentroCentro, Madrid

Group Exhibition with Abraham Ortelius, Adelita Husni-Bey, Alexandre Lenoir, Alfonso Chacón, Alfred Aunay, André Romao, Andrea Palladio, Andrea Vesalio, Anja Kirschner y David Panos, Anne-Claude-Philippe de Tubières, conde de Caylus, Antoni Muntadas, Antonin Carême, Antonio Bosio, Arthur T. Bolton, Babi Badalov, Benjamin Péret, Bernhard Sigfried Albinus, Carl Gustav Carus, Carol Rama, CASITA, Charles James Richardson, Charles Marville, Claude-Nicolas Ledoux, Crisóstomo Martínez, Diego de Sagredo, Diego del Pozo, Édouard Dangin, Erik Beltrán, Ernst Friedrich, Esther Ferrer, Eugènne-Emmanuel Viollet-le-Duc, Filippo Morghen y Antonio Joli, Forensic Architecture, Francesco Colonna, Francisco de Goya, François de Chasseboueuf, François Perrier, George Bailey, Giorgio Vasari, Giovanni Battista da’ Cavalieri, Giovanni Battista Piranesi, Girard Audran,Hrair Sarkissian, Hyeronimus Cock, según Johannes van Doetechum, Igor Kostin, Irene Mohedano, Iván Argote, Jacques Callot, Jacques Philippe Le Bas, Jean Claude de Richard, Abbé de Saint-Non, Jean-Jacques-François Le Barbier, Jeleton, Jeremy Bentham, Johann Friedrich Blumenbach, Johann Joachim Winckelmann, Johann Karl August Kruger, Jorge Ribalta, José Ortiz y Sanz, Joseph Michael Gandy, Jules Andrieu, Julien-David Le Roy, Kader Attia, Le Corbusier, Leah Gordon, Louis-Jean Desprez, Man Ray, Marco Dente da Ravenna, Maria Papadimitrou, Yorgos Tzirtzilakis y estudiantes de la Volos University, Martin Parr, P. Loubère, Paolo Fumagalli, Paul B. Preciado, Paul Virilio, Paulo Tavares, Pedro G. Romero, Pedro José Márquez, Philibert de l’Orme, Pirro Ligorio, Quatremère de Quincy, Richard Peter, Sebastiano Serlio,Sigmund Freud, Simón García, Uriel Orlow, Vincenzo Feoli, Vitruvio (Cesare Cesariano), Vitruvio, Vladislav Shapovalov, Wendel Dietterlin, William Blake,William Hogarth


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Tip of the Iceberg | Focal Point Gallery Southend

This exhibition explores the relationship between art and alternative growing practices, which are increasingly coming together in pursuit of climate action and social justice. New and recent works by local and international artists explore three key themes: the notion of the ‘commons’, i.e. our common right to the earth’s natural resources (air, water, soil, land); how plants can be considered as both witnesses and agents across history, and how local hidden economies can act as catalysts for wider change. With works by Shaun C. Badham, Becky Beasley, Kathrin Böhm, Graham Burnett, Gabriella Hirst with Warren Harper, Anna Lukala, Mary Mattingly, Uriel Orlow, Rachel Pimm, Alida Rodrigues, Zheng Bo


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Potential Agrarianisms | Kunsthalle Bratislava

Potential Agrarianisms sets out to diversify agriculture and pluralise its histories, recovering suppressed peasant pasts and activating their unrealised possibilities, destabilising urban-rural dichotomies, repairing the disconnect with the natural world and restoring caring and reciprocal relationships to the soils and plants that nourish us. Curated by Maja and Reuben Fowkes with work by Melanie Bonajo, Gerard Ortin Castellví, Anetta Mona Chişa, Annalee Davis, Ferenc Gróf with Jean-Baptiste Naudy, Oto Hudec, Marzia Migliora, MyVillages, Ilona Németh, Uriel Orlow, Prabhakar Pachpute, Alicja Rogalska.


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What the eyes cannot see | Kunsthaus Dresden

The exhibition What the eyes cannot see, the heart cannot feel is dedicated to the coexistence of humans with their natural environment. Around the world, landscapes and ecosystems have been and are still being changed by human interventions, while languages and cultural techniques have evolved in direct response to landscapes, plants and soils. Curated by Christiane Mennicke-Schwarz, Vincent Schier with work by Aline Baiana, Minia Biabiany, Kadija de Paula & Chico Togni in collaboration with FELL, Patricia Esquivias, Andreas Kempe, Antje Majewski, Silvia Noronha, Uriel Orlow, Lois Weinberger


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British Art Show 9 | Aberdeen Art Gallery

The British Art Show is a landmark touring exhibition that celebrates the vitality of recent art made in Britain. British Art Show 9 was developed at a precarious moment in Britain’s history that has brought politics of identity and nation, concerns of social, racial and environmental justice, and questions of agency to the centre of public consciousness. The artists presented in the exhibition respond in critical ways to this complex context; imagining more hopeful futures and exploring new modes of resistance.

BAS9 is curated by Irene Aristizábal and Hammad Nasar and includes work by over 40 artists.


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Extractive Zones | Museum der Kulturen Basel

Human-environment relations are radically changing through the interventions of extractive industries and knowledge technologies. Against this background, the exhibition tests the critical dialogue between contemporary art and museum artifacts. Curated by Liliana Gómez, in cooperation with the University of Zurich, University of Kassel and the Documenta Institute.


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