Tag: NYC

Levan MIndiashvili_A room of ones own_Osman Can Yerebakan

“A ROOM OF ONE’S OWN: AN EXHIBITION” curated by Osman Can Yerebakan, The Clemente, NYC

Levan MIndiashvili_A room of ones own_Osman Can Yerebakan


Curated by Osman Can Yerebakan

Featuring works by Lana Abu-Shamat, Orna Ackerman, Laura F. Gibellini, Mike Hewson, Joana Kohen, Alexandra Leyre Mein, Levan Mindiashvili, Selime Okuyan, Kambui Olujimi, Ryan Roa, Flavia Souza, Sinan Tuncay

Opening reception Friday, July 1st, 6:30 – 8:30 PM


In “A Room of One’s Own”, Virginia Woolf discusses the cruciality of claiming a private room for each woman of her own to create—particularly to write—while remaining unrestrained from demands of the patriarchal opinion. While her argument heavily refers to brick-and-mortar rooms, harboring of ephemeral chambers along the gnarly paths of imagination equally promises boundless territories for one to channel creative outlets. On the other hand, Woolf’s text projects contentious arguments about self-ostracism from the public as well as numbness towards societal dynamics.
The artworks in “A Room of One’s Own: An Exhibition” refer to Woolf’s influential text via straightforward or allegorical methods and highlight her ground in various forms of aesthetics, while articulating the modes of introspection and discernment.
“A Room of One’s Own: An Exhibition” will be on view through July 28th.

Clemente Soto Vélez Cultural & Educational Center
(2nd Floor) 107 Suffolk Street, New York, NY 10002 (btw Rivington & Delancey)

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Suites For Unintended Archeology at The Vazquez Building

Levan MIndiashvili_UNTITLED (MELROSE) web

image: Untitled (Melrose), 2015. plaster, wood, iron, acrylic. 38″ x 22″ x 4″ (96,5 x 56 x 10 cm.)  

Levan Mindiashvili



Opening reception Friday, May 22, 7 – 9 pm.

The Vazquez Building
5 Central Ave, Brooklyn, New York 11206 
(L train Morgan stop)


The Vazquez Building is pleased to present an installation by Levan Mindiashvili “Suites for Unintended Archeology,” his second individual project in New York.

In this exhibition the artist further investigates public and private spaces and their influence on formation of our identity. It focuses on issues that we deal with on almost everyday basis — the sense of place, idea of ‘home,’ gentrification and displacement, as for many of us, today a sense of place is more precisely identified as a sense of displacement — triggered whether by the economics of gentrification or politics.

Abstract shapes of reflected buildings in his paintings and hermetic remnants of what once might have been a house in his sculptures, is an attempt to create a space, an open field, for reflection and exploration of personal stories.

The show can be visited through Sunday, May 31.

contact: 646 474 3709 | 347 405-9292



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