Beginning with a Bang! proposes a movement between two artistic scenarios and is organized into two distinct sections. The first, a selection of action-based projects by artists working in Buenos Aires; the second, a documentary section exploring the rich historical foundations that link these projects to the 1960s and 1970s.
This fully illustrated catalogue includes essays by exhibition curator Maria Iovino; photographic historian Sagrario Berti; testimony by Fernell Franco; and a personal note by Graciela Iturbide.
This fully illustrated publication includes essays by exhibition curator Gabriela Rangel; and important critics on the field like John Hanhardt, Beatriz Jaguaribe and Heike Arzápalo. The book also includes interviews to the artists by Paulo Herkenhoff and Gabriela Rangel
Art and Myth in Ancient Peru: The History of the Jequetepeque Valley is an exhibition that showcases Pre-Columbian art from the north coast of Peru, presenting 3,000 years of the region’s cultural history, illustrating the diverse artistic styles employed by the various societies that occupied the Valley.
A Principality of Its Own: 40 Years of Visual Arts at the Americas Society offers collection of critical essays examines distinctive moments of the Americas Society's visual art program and its impact on the formation of a Latin American market in the United States.
This exhibition catalogue of paintings and sculptures includes publications and manifestos from throughout the period.
The publication Antonio Manuel: I Want to Act, Not Represent! is produced in conjunction with the eponymous exhibition held at Americas Society’s Art Gallery. This catalogue features reproductions of Antonio Manuel’s artwork from the 1960s and 70s, in which he manipulates images appropriated from the mass media, explores performance and video art techniques, and reinterprets the human body itself as a vehicle for art.
This is the catalogue of the Brazilian conceptual artist, Waltercio Caldas, which accompanied the exhibition Abstract Attitudes. The catalogue includes a bilingual (English/Portuguese) essay by Paulo Vendncio Filho and was copublished by the Museum of Art, Rhode Island School of Design, Providence.
This exhibition catalogue by Ann Pollard Rowe traces the changes and developments in textile design, function, and manufacture in eleven Guatemalan towns over the last 100 years.
This exhibition catalogue features prints by sixty Latin American artists created under the auspices of the AGPA program and essays by Octavio Paz and Stanton L. Catlin.