Pop-up shows are abundant these days and small venues everywhere use their extra spaces to provide artists with a place to show work. These shows usually last only a few days but sometimes there are nice surprises to be found. Resonant City happened to come across Crystal Gregory’s weekend-long installation last month in Brooklyn at… Read More

Book for Architects is a dual-channel projection by Wolfgang Tillmans. It is located within the central pavilion at the Venice Biennale. The piece is tucked away down a dark hallway and diagonal from the entrance hall with a secondary entry located behind within the Elements of Architecture. It is easy to miss but well worth… Read More

Edward Burtynsky is a large format landscape photographer known for his beautiful, often sublime, photographs of the altered landscape. His photographs are saturated and depict different landscapes that result from extracting natural resources and now, water. His new film Watermark, co-directed with Jennifer Baichwal, follows his obsession with water usage over ten countries. This is… Read More

Trans-Location, at San Francisco’s Hosfelt Gallery, features new paintings by Driss Ouadahi. Ouadahi was born to Algerian parents in Casablanca, Morocco and studied architecture in Algeria before attending the Kunstakademie Düsseldorf. He has shown widely over the past decade in Europe, the United States, the Middle East, and North Africa. Through his training in architecture… Read More

Mitzi Pederson’s current exhibition at Ratio 3, Ciphers, is best situated within an ongoing tradition of post-minimalist sculpture—sculptural works formed with the barest and thinnest of materials to affect the viewer, challenge the object, and embrace the surrounding space. These types of works have emerged primarily in Europe over the past fifteen years with artists… Read More

The Situationist International (SI) has gone in and out of style for a number of decades. Nearly fifty years since the groups’ inception and against all odds, try they continue to have critical, political, and historical import for many disciplines, including art. They were even cited as an influence for the Occupy movement—no small achievement… Read More

In the era of hyper-immediacy, viagra sale geology can be a difficult for the human subject to understand. Dreamlike and ancient landscapes exist as remnants of inconceivable time. Tectonics and alluvial processes occur over millennia, outside of the human timescale. Leslie Shows’ strong attachment to geology finds its way into all of her works. Her… Read More

The Nevada Museum of Art has assembled over the course of twenty-odd years an impressively broad yet tightly focused collection of landscape photography, highlighting the constantly changing relationship between people and landscapes. Most of the photographs in the collection are inspired by the conceptual, technical, and aesthetic shifts wrought by the New Topographics and the… Read More

Better a Live Ass than a Dead Lion, Eli Ridgway’s current exhibition tackles the myriad encounters between human and landscape, telling stories of adventure, memory, and failure through a variety of mediums. As always the work is subtle and earthy, qualities which often feature at Eli Ridgway Gallery whose curatorial tastes lean towards the muted… Read More