Curatorial Practice News

Posted on Friday, March 27, 2015 by Laura Braun

Today’s show: “Martin Wong: Painting Is Forbidden,” which is on view at the CCA Wattis Institute for Contemporary Arts in San Francisco through April 18, 2015. It was curated by CCA’s Graduate Program in Curatorial Practice Class of 2015, and—to quote the news release—presents “writing, calligraphy, drawing, ceramics, theatrical set design, painting, poetry, and collage” by the great Martin Wong (1946–1999).

Posted on Wednesday, March 25, 2015 by Laura Braun

Martin Wong: Painting is Forbidden is a solo exhibition dedicated to the work of Chinese-American artist Martin Wong (1946-1999) curated by the California College of Art’s Graduate Program in Curatorial Practice, Class of 2015. The exhibition encompasses writing, calligraphy, drawing, ceramics, theatrical set design, painting, poetry, and collage.

Posted on Friday, March 20, 2015 by Laura Braun

Martin Wong at CCA: For something in a completely different creative register, see “Martin Wong: Painting Is Forbidden” at the Wattis Institute of California College of the Arts in San Francisco.

Posted on Thursday, March 19, 2015 by Laura Braun

Martin Wong: Painting is Forbidden is a solo exhibition dedicated to the work of Chinese-American artist Martin Wong (1946-1999), and encompassing writing, calligraphy, drawing, ceramics, theatrical set design, painting, poetry, and collage. The show is on view at Wattis through April 18, 2015.

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Posted on Tuesday, March 17, 2015 by Laura Braun

In charge of film and performance at the 124-year-old nonprofit South London Gallery, Anna Gritz is cooking up exhibitions devoted to artists Kapwangi Kiwanga, who draws on academic training for research-based projects, as well as veteran comic performer Michael Smith. After earning an MA in curatorial practice at California College for the Arts, she cut her teeth at the Institute of Contemporary Arts and the Hayward Gallery, both in London, and ran programs at New York's apexart.

Posted on Monday, February 23, 2015 by Brenda Tucker

SOLO EXHIBITION
Martin Wong: Painting Is Forbidden
An exhibition by the CCA Curatorial Practice Class of 2015

March 13­–April 18, 2015

SYMPOSIUM
The Next 25 Years: Propositions for the Future of Curatorial Education

Posted on Friday, December 19, 2014 by Laura Braun

Leiber’s contributions to the history of contemporary art included consulting on numerous exhibitions, collections, and publications, as well as organizing the groundbreaking exhibition and book Extra Art: A Survey of Artists’ Ephemera, 1960–1999, which opened in 2001 at the CCA Wattis Institute for Contemporary Art, San Francisco, before traveling to the Institute of Contemporary Arts, London. He was also active as an adjunct professor at the California College of the Arts.

Posted on Thursday, November 13, 2014 by Laura Braun

We also spoke to Maeght’s S.F.-native co-curator Natasha Boas, who once lived at Survival Research Laboratories’ Mission compound, has taught at California College of the Arts, and curated 2013’s Mission School retrospective at the San Francisco Art Institute.

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Posted on Wednesday, October 29, 2014 by Laura Braun

Much has already been written of Steven Leiber’s unique contribution to the artistic landscape of the Bay Area — from the collection and dissemination of arts-related ephemera, as an educator at California College of the Arts and as a generous tour guide of his own basement archive. For those of us who didn’t have the luck of forging a personal relationship to Leiber before he passed away in 2012, a recent publication attempts to give form to his wide-ranging influence and enduring legacy.

Posted on Thursday, October 23, 2014 by Laura Braun

Co-curated by Betti-Sue Hertz of Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, Ruijun Shen of GuangDong Times Museum in Guangzhou, China, and Xiaoyu Weng of Kadist Art Foundation, which has offices in Paris and San Francisco, the group exhibition is also a site to bring together three public art spaces and curators around a shared interest — though not in the forms one might first associate with the concept: traditional Chinese landscape and Bay Area figurative painting.

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