Huma Bhabha's Third Voice (2019) Courtesy of David Kordansky
David Kordansky, Los Angeles
Until 14 March
Huma Bhabha is known for her distinctive and imposing sculptural forms that draw inspiration from science fiction, ancient artefacts, religious icons and Modern art. Following on from her first public commission, Receivers, for the Yorkshire Sculpture International, as well as her largest solo show to date at the ICA Boston last year, the New York-based Pakistani artist has created a series of new drawings, reliefs and humanoid sculptures that explore cycles of displacement, destruction and renewal for her debut show with the Los Angeles gallery, which began representing her in 2018.
Laia Abril's Ala Kachuu (Bride Kidnapping), Kyrgyzstan (2019) Courtesy of Galerie Les filles du calvaire (Paris)
Laia Abril, A History of Misogyny, Chapter Two: On Rape
Les filles du Calvaire, Paris
Untill 22 February
In this, the second chapter of Laia Abrils project A History of Misogyny, the Barcelona-born artist looks at rape, triggered by a 2018 case in which the Spanish court set free five men accused of gang-raping an 18-year-old woman, with a sentence of abuse instead of rape. That ruling, Abril says, “would eventually call into question the Spanish legislation on rape". On Rape takes the form of an installation, consisting of photographs, objects and haunting testimonies from rape victims.
Gladys Nilssons Dipdick: Adam and Eve (After Cranach) (1971) Photo: Courtesy of the artisRead More – Source