Angela Bulloch / Photo Bruno Lopes
Angela Bulloch. Anima Vectorias
Oct 4, 2019 – Feb 17, 2020
Lisbon, Portugal

Angela Bulloch emerged in the late 80s from the Young British Artist scene of Goldsmith’s College in London, and has since worked with a variety media to engage the relation of our behavior and perception to systems, spaces, and abstractions. After having shown regularly in Portugal for over a decade, Bulloch was commissioned by MAAT / Museum of Art, Architecture and Technology to close the cycle of exhibitions for this year’s museum program. Anima Vectorias, the artist’s first large-scale museum exhibition in Portugal, presents aspects of her long-term research and collaboration project in the fields of experimental music, sculpture, computation, and digital composition. Bulloch has utilized new digital technologies and visual modeling to create a series of works exploring blurred distinctions between the physical, digital, and virtual. Anima Vectorias is an immersive and multi-sensory experience, engaging the viewer with a series of moments in which various objects, archetypes, sounds, geometries and avatars coexist and interact – as shadows, doubles, and mirror images.

  • Karla Hiraldo Voleau: Another Love Story

    A year. That’s how long it’s been since Karla Hiraldo Voleau’s exhibition Another Love Story first opened at the MEP in Paris in 2022. A year is also the timeframe of the story chronicled in that project – a love story personal to KHV, which shifts abruptly from its climax to its end when she discovers that X, her lover, is leading a double life – a revelation that prompts the artist to question her certainties. (more…)

  • Georg Kussmann: FRG

    The German dramatist Heiner Müller observed that German history lies as if smothered by a rheumatism blanket: beneath there is warmth and stagnation, just enough to give the impression all is well, while the peripheries are freezing. Georg Kussmann’s photographs in FRG were created under this metaphoric blanket. Made in the Federal Republic of Germany over a single summer, they depict everyday scenes of life, work, and leisure (more…)