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Valentina Di Liscia

is a writer and translator based in Brooklyn. Originally from Argentina, she received the Brodsky Scholarship for Latin American Art History at Hunter College, where she is pursuing a Master's degree focused on the intersection of activism and art in South America. Her reviews appear in Hyperallergic, Art Observed, and Mask magazine, among others.

Rachelle Dang: Uncertain Haven

In the middle of a small room at Lesley Heller Gallery is a slightly disconcerting object. Disconcerting because its form and features are those of a thing we should recognize, a familiar thing, not a recondite conceptual artwork: gabled roof, symmetrical windows, an unassuming exterior painted gradients of yellow and green, like the façade of an abandoned house creeping with the first faint spores of moss.

Simone Fattal: Works and Days

The sculptures in Simone Fattal’s exhibition Works and Days at MoMA PS1 appear freshly dusted off from an archaeological dig, artifacts or parts thereof wrested from history. The retrospective, curated by Ruba Katrib, is the artist’s first in the United States and presents more than 200 works including paintings, works on paper, and sculptures from the last five decades of Fattal’s production.

Elaine Cameron-Weir: strings that show the wind

That the elements of Elaine Cameron-Weir’s works are at once ruggedly utilitarian and impossibly arcane is one of her brilliant conceits.

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The Brooklyn Rail

DEC 19-JAN 20

All Issues