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A colorful artwork that resembles a painted composition but is made out of a variety of objects
Kevin Beasley, Slab (Site/Picked a Constellation), 2017. House dresses, kaftans, t-shirts, socks, du-rags, cotton, soil, bandanas, altered garments, altered fitted caps, resin, 78 3/4 × 80 × 3 inches (200 × 203.2 × 7.6 cm). © Kevin Beasley, courtesy of the artist and Casey Kaplan Gallery.
The Hill Art Foundation is a public exhibition and education space that presents rotating exhibitions and ongoing arts education programs. Opened in 2019 in a custom-built 7,700 square-foot space in New York’s Chelsea neighborhood, the Foundation is free and open to the public. Exhibitions include works on loan from the Hill Collection, as well as collaborative projects with leading artists, collections, and institutions. The Foundation was founded by J. Tomilson and Janine Hill, collectors and philanthropists based in New York.
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Right now, a wide-ranging curation culled from Tajima’s recent series is on view in “Super Natural” a recent exhibition at Hill Art Foundation in New York (through July 26). At the heart of the show is new work in Tajima’s “Negative Entropy” series of woven paintings. This ongoing series of works employs segments of auditory spectrograms, which Tajima crops in on and assigns colors. The textiles are produced with a textile lab in the Netherlands, one of the only facilities with looms large enough to bring Tajima’s visions to large-scale reality. In “Super Natural” Tajima debuts her largest work in the series to date, entitled Negative Entropy (Inscape, Breathing Exercise, Full Width, Burgundy, Hex) (2024).

Katie White, Artnet
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