William Kentridge speaks at the Fak’ugesi African Digital Innovation Festival in Johannesburg (6 September).
In its broad selection of materials and media, the show pays heed to the synergies between the artist’s visual art and stage work, in addition to the particular focal points and formalisations set out in each project.
Work by Kentridge is included on the Harn Museum of Art’s group exhibition, Poetic and Political, at the University of Florida in Gainesville, Florida (15 August – 8 July).
explores two realms of perception often considered oppositional but more likely to work in tandem to make a rich, provocative and compelling visual impact.
Art Exchange – sited at the University of Essex and described as a space where art, artists and audiences can meet – hosts screenings of William Kentridge’s 1990 video work, (9 – 12 November).
As a parable of resistance, Kentridge’s iconic video work forms part of the organisation’s current focus on art and its relationship to power.
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The installation evolved from Kentridge’s conversations with Harvard professor Peter Galison about the conception of time at the beginning of the twentieth century. With music composed by Kentridge’s longtime collaborator, Philip Miller, it recounts a tale that begins with the myth of Perseus and ends with Einstein’s visionary findings.