Independent curator Talia Smith examines multiple definitions of space in her mini exhibition, ‘We carve our desires in the air’. Taking a cue from Gilbert & George’s ‘A Guide to Singing Sculpture’, the exhibition delves into the Kaldor Public Art Projects archive to investigate what space can mean to a longstanding organisation that works with both the physical and metaphorical readings of space, and asks whether the digital archive might offer up a further definition of space.
Looking at objects, photographs and other ephemera from projects by George & Gilbert, Tatzu Nishi, Christo and Jeanne-Claude, Jonathan Jones, Simon Fujiwara, Allora & Calzadilla, Richard Long, Marina Abramović and Latai Taumoepeau, this exhibition asserts the importance of multiple perspectives of space. Indigenising space, actions for moving a body, the measurements of a light, creating an intervention are some of the ways in which these artists engage with space.
Talia Smith’s online exhibition was commissioned as part of Future Curators, a creative learning program which gives secondary students across NSW the opportunity to connect with experienced curators and to activate the Kaldor Public Art Projects archive.
Click image to view gallery. To view the exhibition in full, visit http://kaldorartprojects.org.au/projects/futurecurators