Sunday, 30 March 2014

Glasgow International more shows with MFA graduates

Dunja Herzog, G. Kung, Scott Rogers, Sarah Rose, Justin Stephens

Date: 04 Apr – 21 Apr
Type: Exhibition
Location: Nicholson Street


Michael Stumpf

This song belongs to those who sing it

Date: 04 Apr – 04 May
Type: Exhibition
Michael Stumpf’s sculptural practice uses a wide range of materials and processes to explore the nature of making and the existential experience of things. His work manifests itself in poetic sculptural propositions set in relation to one another to create carefully structured installations.
This ambitious new body of work considers the context of the art school as an ‘expanded field’, creating a sequence of points where the audience can encounter it.  It begins out on the street, creating new temporary landmarks on the balconies of Mackintosh and Reid buildings, then leads into the Mackintosh building, and concludes in the Mackintosh Museum.

Jim Colquhoun, Patrick Jameson, Steve Hollingsworth, Ellis Luxemburg

Kling Klang

Date: 04 Apr – 21 Apr
Type: Exhibition
Queens Park Railway Club are delighted to present Kling Klang, a series of collaborative projects by Jim Colquhoun, Steve Hollingsworth, Patrick Jameson and Ellis Luxemburg. Jameson and Luxemburg will present an installation featuring a three-dimensional laser cut rendering of an album cover by German electronic music pioneers, Kraftwerk.  They will also be creating an open access electronic music studio for members of the public to interact with. Colquhoun and Hollingsworth will present new work under the name, Two Ruins. The duo’s work is a collaborative in

Charlotte Prodger

Date: 04 Apr – 21 Apr
Type: Exhibition
Location: McLellan Galleries
Charlotte Prodger’s installations and performances explore what happens to speech and other representations of the self as they metamorphose via time, space and various technological systems.  For Glasgow International 2014, Prodger produces a new sculptural installation that expands her on-going enquiry into the contingency and intimacy of materials both physical and textual.
Audio and video play through equipment that is itself in possession of its own highly specific technological capacity, design history and subcultural aesthetics. In addition to this installation, Prodger constructs a new body of Perspex sculptures, which explore the material’s optical nature as both transparent and impenetrable.
Elements of display and design are rerouted alongside decontextualised narratives, to create an itinerant space of desire.

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