Link: CBS NEWS //January 21, 2018, 9:29 AM On Display in New York: art from “Beyond The Walls” of a prison — which in the eyes of critics, makes it art that’s beyond the pale. Tony Dokoupil takes a look at the art … and the controversy: If you didn’t know better, “Ode to the

Link: By Alexandra SchwartzDecember 13, 2017 “Untitled (Oasis).”Art work by Muhammad Ansi Djamel Ameziane arrived at the detention center at Guantánamo Bay shortly after it opened, in early 2002. A citizen of Algeria, he had left his country during its civil war in the early nineties and sought refuge first in Vienna, where he worked

Link: By THE EDITORIAL BOARDDEC. 3, 2017 A painting by Muhammad Ahmad Abdallah al Ansi, a former prisoner at Guantánamo Bay, is part of an exhibit in New York of artwork by men who have been held at the prison. Credit Joshua Bright for The New York Times The American prison at Guantánamo Bay, Cuba

New York: “Politicizing Space” – Anya and Andrew Shiva Gallery, John Jay College of Criminal Justice by Jonathan Goodman Monolith, 2017.”Politicizing Space,” curated by Charlotta Kotik, took as its premise the fact that space can be made political by manmade interventions and used to control human movement and behavior. Kotik emphasized the need to understand



Anya and Andrew Shiva Gallery present the works of Allan McCollum, Andrew Ross, Carin Riley, David Goodman, Felipe Cortez, Frauke Schlitz, Kara Rooney, Lan Tuazon, Lauren Clay, Paul Anthony Smith and Willaim Corwin in the group exhibition “Politicizing Space” in their primary fine art gallery at John Jay College of Criminal Justice. On view from February 2, 2017 – March 31, 2017, the group exhibition curated by Charlotta Kotik examines the dichotomy of power between the art object and viewer.

Murder She Said

Friday, 10 February 2017 by