ᵗʰᶤˢ-monthᶤᶰ-ᶰᵉᵗ·-ᵃʳᵗ

¸,.-~*´¨¯¨´*·~-.¸¸,.-~*´¨¯ᵗʰ⫮ˢ Ϻᄋᄁ†ᅢ ⫮ᶰ ᶰᵉᵗ⋆ᵃʳᵗ

.̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨.̸̸̨̨ↂ⃝⃓⃙⃚⃘۝ↂ⃝⃓⃙⃚⃘.̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̸̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨̨.̸̸̨̨it's a new year ²⁰¹⁷ᵎᵎᵎ

∻ ∼ ∽ ∾ ∿ ≀
∻ ∼ ∽ ∾ ∿ ≀, digital medium, 2016
✧ ✧ ◊`°¤o,¸¸,o¤°`◊`°¤o,¸¸,o¤°`◊✧ ✧ ◊`°¤o,¸¸,o¤°`◊`°¤o,¸¸,o¤°`◊

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╰╮You can tell I’m alive and well because I weep continuously.
﹅Opening Reception: January 13, 6–9pm﹅January 13 – February 26, 2017﹅Knockdown Center﹅Knockdown Center﹅52-19 Flushing Ave, Queens, New York
·÷±‡± ±‡Knockdown Center is pleased to present “You can tell I’m alive and well because I weep continuously.,” an exhibition that features David Court, Erin Diebboll, David Horvitz, Anouk Kruithof, Amanda Turner Pohan, and Steven Zultanski, curated by Alison Burstein.

The show brings together the work of five artists whose techniques resonate with Agony’s provocative alchemical idiom: these artworks quantify bodily and affective features, apply logical and scientific reasoning to absurd ends, and manipulate the linkages between language and things. By placing the objects in calculated proximity to one another—and in relation to the connective tissue of Zultanski’s text—the exhibition format effects its own dynamic shift, conjuring poem-as-exhibition.

“You can tell I’m alive and well because I weep continuously.” invites viewers to inspect examples of morphed materiality within and between the elements on view, and thereby creates opportunities to consider the potential (and celebrate the futility) of giving stable form to ephemeral traits or experiences
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╰╮Without a Body | Ivana Bašić, FlucT & Sable Elyse Smith ༄Hosted by SIGNAL
﹅Andrea Rosen Gallery 525 W 24th St, New York, New York﹅January 6 – February 4, 2017
The body is the boundary point of overt social control — something that can be worked, borrowed against, confined, a unit that can be processed. The artists in this exhibition share a concern with the body as the locus of dispute between the world and the self, in conflicts both physical and psychological, and the ways in which the systems of social control through which our bodies must move work within and without us.

FlucT is the collaboration between performers Sigrid Lauren and Monica Mirabile, who create highly charged choreographic works exploring social control and power dynamics enacted upon the body. Their “violently intimate” dance practice frequently sees their bodies colliding and entangling, and the two artists locked in confrontation with the audience and each other.
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╰╮In)compatible ༄Hosted by Interstitial
﹅January 14 6 PM – 9 PM PST﹅Interstitial﹅6007 12th Ave S, Seattle, Washington
Interstitial presents “(in)compatible”, a group exhibition with new works from renowned media artists Dylan Neuwirth, Carla Gannis, Faith Holland, and Kathleen Daniel that explore the origins of online culture, structure, and aesthetic. Through sculpture, video, and installation works, this exhibition explores a new and dynamic area of contemporary art: the post-internet movement.
“(in)compatible” greets the viewer with Daniel’s otherworldly video work tucked into the entrance corner of the gallery. Suspended monitors create a false wall displaying a triptych of Gannis’s recent video work “A Subject Self-Defined.” Sculptural objects by Holland examine the “anthropomorphized interaction of technology with itself.” Neuwirth presents a series of illuminated glass sculptures containing helium, neon, argon, krypton, and xenon. Together the exhibited works form an eclectic expression of the current digital moment.
This exhibition is presented in collaboration with I Want You Studio.
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╰╮Game Over FaceBook hosted by ݕ GameOver FB Ξ̿̿̿̿..ş̨̧̧̨̨̨̩̦̤̥̘̗̗̜̕̚ ᚙ
presented by Hacker Gallery ه҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈̿҈
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ᵗʰᶤˢ monthᶤᶰ ᶰᵉᵗ·—ᵃʳᵗ

¸,.-~*´¨¯¨´*·~-.¸¸,.-~*´¨¯ᵗʰ⫮ˢ Ϻᄋᄁ†ᅢ ⫮ᶰ ᶰᵉᵗ⋆ᵃʳᵗ

OUROBOROUS
DO THIS EVERY DAY, 2016
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From left: 1999 NTT DOCOMO emoji; 2016 iOS emoji
The original set of 176 emoji, which has been acquired by the Museum of Modern Art. Credit Shigetaka Kurita, gift of NTT DoCoMo

╰╮The Original Emoji Set Has Been Added to The Museum of Modern Art’s Collection
The Museum of Modern Art has just announced its acquisition of the original set of 176 emoji for its permanent collection. These 12 x 12 pixelated hieroglyphs were the first visual components to the nu-speak of the digital age with which we are now all so familiar.

Originally designed for pagers made by the Japanese mobile provider NTT DoCoMo and released in 1999, It would take another decade for emoji to explode into an American phenomenon, when Apple integrated its first emoji set for the iPhone in 2011. At the time of publication, there are now nearly 2,000 standardized emoji known to exist…

if you care as much about alternate characters and digital pictographs as i do, read this gr8 Emoji Art thinkpiece in which Paul Galloway states: “Filling in for body language, emoticons, kaomoji, and emoji reassert the human in the deeply impersonal, abstract space of electronic communication.”
to which i state: ¯\_(ツ)_/¯

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dimoda
╰╮DiMoDA 2.0 X Satellite Miami
December 1 – December 4﹅SATELLITE fair ﹅ Parisian Hotel & Suites﹅1501 Collins Ave, Miami Beach

The Digital Museum of Digital Art is proud to present its second exhibition Morphé Presence on view at SATELLITE’s main lobby lounge. Visitors to SATELLITE can visit DiMoDA via several Virtual Reality Stations installed on the lobby’s bar. Once inside, visitors can be virtually immersed in interactive VR works by a group of international New Media artists: Miyö Van Stenis (Paris, FR /Caracas, VE) , Brenna Murphy (NY) , Theoklitos Trian(Greece/ LA ) and Roͬͬ͠͠͡͠͠͠͠͠͠͠͠sͬͬ͠͠͠͠͠͠͠͠͠aͬͬ͠͠͠͠͠͠͠ Menkman (Amsterdam, NL). The VR Beach Lounge will have a full bar featuring drinks and snacks inspired by the works. As the preeminent Virtual institution devoted to Digital/New Media Art, the Digital Museum of Digital Art presents the full range of contemporary Digital art, with a special focus on works by living New Media artists. DiMoDA is dedicated to collecting, preserving, interpreting and exhibiting Digital art and its collection while expanding the conscious experience of viewing Digital art in a Virtual space. DiMoDA is arguably the finest holding of twenty first-century Digital art in the world.Di Mo DA was conceived in 2013 by Alfredo Salazar-Caro and William Robertson.
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ᵗʰ⦙ˢ ᵐᵒᶰᵗʰ ⦙ᶰ ᶰᵉᵗ⋆ᵃʳᵗ

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selections from William Wolfgang Wunderbar’s interactive internet exhibition Share This, available via peripheral forms

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¸,.-~*´¨¯¨´*·~-.¸¸,.-~*´¨¯ⓔⓐⓡⓗⓞⓛⓔ by Mitchell Craft

、 。〤 〜 ___if U have an exhibition, net art news, postinternet portal, notable tweet, meme series, unusual increase in ostensibly meaningless coincidences, dystopic fantasy or lucid dream for NOVEMBER’S
ᵗʰᶤˢ monthᶤᶰ ᶰᵉᵗ ᵃʳᵗ □□□۰۪۫▪︎▪︎■ plz e-mail info 2¸¸,;’°`◊ m@newhive.com

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flyer by our City-As-School intern D’Avion
We’re looking for teachers for our next cycle of classes! If you have ideas for a teen class or adult workshop, tell us about it in this form ✰✰✰
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Guerrilla Girls, Dear Art Collector, 2015. Courtesy of the Guerrilla Girls and Whitechapel Gallery.


Guerrilla Girls, Discrimination, 2016. Courtesy of the Guerrilla Girls and Whitechapel Gallery

╰╮Guerrilla Girls : Is it even worse in Europe?
October 1, 2016 – March 5, 2017
Whitechapel Gallery ﹅ 77-82 Whitechapel High St, London
Now on view at Whitechapel Gallery, Is it even worse in Europe? is a revisitation of the question posed in the Guerrilla Girls’s 1986 poster, which proclaimed “It’s Even Worse in Europe”. An inquiry into diversity at European art institutions, the exhibition Is it even worse in Europe? presents the results of questionnaires sent to 383 directors regarding their programming and collections. A new campaign features a large banner installed on the facade of the gallery building, as well as a display of posters and new research.
The exhibition at Whitechapel Gallery coincides with Complaints Department, a week-long major public project by the Guerrilla Girls at Tate Modern (October 4-9).

◇▪︎❍◦•*´✰`*•.¸COMPLAINTS DEPARTMENT OPERATED BY GUERRILLA GIRLS
✧Tate Modern ﹅ Bankside ﹅ London
The Guerrilla Girls are inviting individuals and organisations to come and conspire with the Girls, post complaints about art, culture, politics, the environment, or any other issue they care about.
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