Emanuelson will be part of Residency Caribbean Linked V

https://www.facebook.com/CaribbeanLinked/

We are pleased to announce that the regional residency Caribbean Linked V will be taking place at Ateliers ’89 in Oranjestad, Aruba from August 6 through 28, 2018!

Thanks to generous support from this year’s core sponsors BankGiro Loterij Fonds, Mondriaan Fonds, The Tourism Product Enhancement Fund (TPEF), Unoca Aruba and Aruba Bank N.V., as well as number of local sponsors in Aruba, creatives from around the French, Spanish, English and Dutch Caribbean will convene to produce work and present a closing showcase during this three week period.

Residents this year include Irvin Aguilar (Mexico/Aruba), Franz Caba(Dominican Republic), Kriston Chen (Trinidad & Tobago), Sharelly Emanuelson (Curaçao), Gwladys Gambie (Martinique), Adam Patterson (Barbados), Velvet Zoé Ramos (Aruba), Averia Wright(The Bahamas) and Raily Stiven Yance (Venezuela). The writer in residence will be art historian and independent curator Marina Reyes Franco (Puerto Rico).

This year’s specially invited curators will be Alex Martínez Suárez, independent curator and general coordinator and museographer at the Museo Fernando Peña Defilló in Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic and Miguel López, co-director and chief curator of TEOR/éTica in San José, Costa Rica.

Read more here!

 Doh Mix Meh up will be part of the Mammon exhibition in Croatia.

https://www.facebook.com/events/2026675890995197/

Artists: Ewan Atkinson, Gildo Bavchevicz, La Vaughn Belle, Christopher Cozier & Darko Škrobonja, Tanja Deman, Maksaens Denis, Sharelly Emanuelson , Petar Grimani, Tirzo Martha, Toni Mestrovic, Jorge Pineda,Ivica Jakšić Puko, and Boris Situm. Curated by Branko Franceschi & Sasha Dees

Mammon presents together works by artists from the Caribbean and Splitsko-Dalmatinska County of Croatia, in order to outline the social and economic context of geographically distant but equally beautiful regions of the globe, sharing similar grip of the tourism as prevailing industry threatening their delicate social fabric and environment. However, as Croatia is compact, white, Catholic country, the Caribbean -also predominantly Catholic- is a universe of diversity regarding race and social constitution. Artists from both regions use the versatile language of contemporary art, ranging from wall drawings to street performances, to reflect upon their respective realities shaped by the ever-growing pressure of the liberal capitalist economy. Art as the last available realm of free individual thinking and creativity proves to be a binding platform for people around the globe.

…Entering the 21st Century, Croatia and the Caribbean region are steadily growing into Capitalist Societies still taking its cues from the United States and Europe. In the pursuit of a market economy, state-owned companies and available resources are quickly being privatized, sold, resold and commercialized. …. (Sasha Dees, from the introductory essay)

…Similar to the works of their Caribbean colleagues, the artworks by artists of my selection reflect the bitter-sweet reality that surrounds them. However, the cultivated eye will notice that even when they are at their most critical, their work betrays an awareness of and affection for the beauty of the habitat designated to them by birth.. (Branko Franceschi, from the introductory essay)

Galerija Umjetnina Split / Museum of Fine Arts Split
Kralja Tomislava 15
21000, Split
Croatia
Open: 10AM – 6PM (till 2PM on Sunday)
closed: Mondays