Art practis, to explore, process, naive, meaningfull
, and illusory. In this way, he makes his material a little more accessible. There is a lot of room for reflection. One can reflect on how things work, on the ways we look at images and objects, on the ways we talk about things and things we see. But what are we to do? A.R. Penck is an artist who makes his work public.
Art practis, to explore, process, naive, meaningfull, and emotional. Theres a mordant, uncanny quality to his pictures, and their works, which is a very strange thing to see. Theyre strange, as well as grotesque, as if they were the result of some sort of accident or accident that had occurred in the process of making the images. In one piece, a pair of men, one in a baseball cap and one in a leotard, are shown in the act of committing a crime. The leotard is torn and torn up, the man in the baseball cap is seen from behind, and the crime is shown as such; the man in the leotard is shown to be committing the crime. Theres an atmosphere of eroticism, as if the crime had been committed in a state of undress, and the leotards colors were the color of a sexual act. In another work, the same man is seen from behind, again in a leotard, but he is nude, and the crime is shown as such. A leotard is a dress that covers the whole body, and it is the same one in which the man in the leotard is seen from behind, but this time he is naked and the crime is shown as such. In another work, a man in a baseball cap is seen from behind, but he is still naked, and the crime is shown as such. In another work, a man in a baseball cap is seen from behind, but he is still naked, and the crime is shown as such. In another, a man in a leotard is seen from behind, but he is still naked, and the crime is shown as such. In a third, the same man in a leotard is seen from behind, but now he is behind a table; the crime is shown as such.
, and even to be seen. In an interview published in the art magazine Artforum, he describes his work as a form of adventure, and it seems to be about the adventure of being alive. His photographs are adventures, but they are also works of art.
Art practis, to explore, process, naive, meaningfull, and unknowable, or simply to create a place that is self-reflective, self-reflective, self-reflective. The former is problematic, and the latter is desirable. The show at the Galeries Pompidou, on the other hand, had none of the latter. This is because the curators, Thomas Büttner and Stefanie Rohde, have chosen to focus on the former and on the latter, and not on the other way around, which would have been better. Büttner and Rohde are, as usual, highly knowledgeable and competent. They have, for instance, carefully considered the history of the gallery, and have tried to identify the works that could not be shown in the current space. In doing so, they have also made a good first impression. The show was clearly a success: it was the first large-scale exhibition of Büttners work in France, and it attracted more than one hundred visitors. The curators hope that a good selection of Büttners drawings and sculptures will become a regular feature of his work for the foreseeable future.The works in the show were in fact all drawings, but the drawings were the best part of the show. Among them, the big ones were the most interesting, with the exception of some drawings from the artists first years, in which he took a pictorial approach, as in the small piece from 1969, A Small Picture, in which he makes use of a square format, a device he later used to develop his technique. But there were also a lot of abstract drawings, which, while not always successful, are usually interesting. The most successful drawings were the ones that showed the most freedom of action. One of the best was an untitled drawing from 1969, in which he has used the square format to form a line.
, and expressive. The journey is also a journey into the unknown, through the dark, mysterious depths of a mind, a mind that can never be known. This is the theme of the show, and one that we can all take with us.