THE DECONSUMPTIONISTS ART AS ARCHIVE PRESS AND EXHIBITIONS LINKS
Project Anywhere Award: Project Anywhere is a global blind peer reviewed exhibition program dedicated to art and artistic research at the outermost limits of location-specificity. Although descriptions and images of hosted projects are featured on a dedicated website, Project Anywhere is neither an online exhibition nor a journal. It is instead a vehicle for illuminating artistic projects located beyond or outside traditional exhibition circuits. Project Anywhere is perhaps best imagined as an exhibition comprising the entire globe in which the role of curator is replaced with a peer evaluation system.
Exploring the Southern Edge of Bushwick Open Studios Allison Meier June 3, 2013
The DECONSUMPTIONISTS, Art As Archive in situ at Museum of Contemporary Art Detroit exhibition, June 6-29, 2014, with education, public engagement residency at MOCAD. —The Deconsumptionists was in situ for the duration of the show, then traveled to Toledo Ohio for an exhibition at Bozart's / F.A.R.M. gallery with lecture and presentation to visitors from The Toledo Museum of Art. Plans are in the works for the traveling exhibit to return to New York as well as other cities.
"The Deconsumptionists, Art As Archive, In Situ On view at Museum of Contemporary Art Detroit (MOCAD) June 6 – June 29, 2014 Detroit -- The Deconsumptionists, Art As Archive, In Situ — a 48-foot semi-trailer travels from Bushwick, Brooklyn to Detroit for a month long residency at MOCAD from June 6 through June 29, 2014. Part art exhibition, part performance and events space, The Deconsumptionists trailer is a curatorial outpost and sustainable art practice with archive created by Melissa Wolf and Paul Lamarre, the art collective known as EIDIA. EIDIA has invited local artists, galleries, performers, and architects to create a variety of exhibitions, public programs and performances. These pieces focus on the environment, the sociopolitical, production and consumption, in addition to progressive architecture, design, and creative dwellings in Detroit This long-term project by EIDIA had its official launch with a Research Fellowship at the Sydney College of the Arts, University of Sydney 2011. Lamarre and Wolf have since been appointed Research Affiliates of the University of Sydney. "- MOCAD Press release
Interior of semi-trailer with photo installation sample of 171 box archive
Invited artists exhibitions in Bushwick
Photographs from video of “The iZONE: Archival Interlude” performance/installation by artist Jay Critchley (center) with the BabySkinGlove collective in THE DECONSUMPIONISTS tractor-trailer, Friday Nov. 30, 7-9pm & Saturday Dec 1, 2-4pm, with exhibition run: November 30 to December 22, 2012
How to Buy a House in Detroit for the Woman that You Love\
THE DECONSUMPIONISTS tractor-trailer
Opening reception Saturday September 7, 5-7pm
September 7 - 30, 2013
23 Montieth St. Brooklyn, NY 11206 (One block south of Flushing Ave off Bushwick Ave) email@example.com 646-226-6478 eidia.com/
Andrea Monti Stripes for Purse 2013 ink-jet archival print 113⁄4 x 81⁄4 inches
A project of EIDIA House & Plato’s Cave for Bushwick Open Studios weekend
Saturday / Sunday June 1-2, 2013 1-7pm Saturday opening reception 5-7pm Performance: AKURUM 6pm
June 1-June 22, 2013
Hours 1-6pm, Thursday – Monday
EIDIA House is pleased to present Andrea Monti, the second artist exhibiting in The Deconsumptionists Art As Archive project space (a 48-foot tractor-trailer trailer situated in a truck- yard in Bushwick Brooklyn.) Monti will open with an installation LOOSE ENDS, and performance, AKURUM, on Saturday June 1ST during Bushwick Open Studios weekend.
LOOSE ENDS features new ink-jet prints and installations by Brooklyn-based artist Andrea Monti. The works on view, dwelling on the idea of the end - as in the end of a cultural trend, a political era, a particular medium, an artistic movement (not excluding the artwork itself) unable to reach their epilogue, loosely cycling through time, indefinitely delayed and never effectively tied-up. Many of the works in the exhibition borrow from pop culture iconography commenting on the power of object and image—the ability to transcend temporal constraints and enter the suspended realm of the collective imagery.