Lize Mogel is an interdisciplinary artist, who, for the past decade, has worked with the interstices between art and cultural geography. She has created and disseminated counter-cartography maps and mappings that produce new understandings of social and political issues. Her work connects the real history and collective imaginary about specific places to larger narratives of global economies. She has mapped public parks in Los Angeles, future territorial disputes in the Arctic, and wastewater economies in New York City. Mogel is co-editor of the book/map collection “An Atlas of Radical Cartography” and co-curator of its related traveling exhibition. This project significantly influenced the conversation and production around mapping and activism. Exhibitions include the Sharjah (U.A.E.), Gwangju (South Korea), and Pittsburgh Biennials, Greater New York at MoMA PS1, and Experimental Geography (touring). Photo credit: Kim Llerena.
This exhibition explores the distinctions between geographical study and artistic experience of the earth, as well as the juncture where the two realms collide. Geography benefits from the study of specific histories, sites, and memories. Every estuary, landfill, and cul-de-sac has a story to tell. The task of the geographer is to alert us to […]read more »
Laura F. Gibellini, Based on True Story 5, 2012, pigmented ink print on paper, 11 x 16.9 in., series of 7 Panel Discussion: Constructing a Place Sunday, January 27, 2013 34:30pm Curatorial Hub @ TEMP Art Space 57 Walker Street New York, NY 10013 Conceived as a transdisciplinary discussion, this event is considered as an […]read more »