News

Kohei Yoshiyuki at the Museu de Arte de São Paulo

Photographs from Kohei Yoshiyuki’s iconic series The Park were on view at the Museu de Arte de São Paulo (MASP) from October 19, 2017 through February 14, 2018. Histórias da sexualidade (Histories of Sexuality) featured diverse representations of the topic through different periods, territories and media. Exploring themes of fertility, religion, voyeurism, gender, feminism and the economy of sex, the exhibition included some 250 works from artists such as Edgar Degas, Pablo Picasso, and Louise Bourgeois, among others. For more information, please visit the MASP website.

Kohei Yoshiyuki and Doug Rickard at Haifa Museum of Art

Photographs by Kohei Yoshiyuki and Doug Rickard were displayed in AnonymX: The End of the Privacy Era, at the Haifa Museum of Art in Israel, from February 18 - October 15, 2017. Themes of exhibitionism, voyeurism and surveillance in the works on view raise ethical questions about privacy and exposure. Other artists included in the exhibition are Dara Birnbaum, Alison Jackson, Cammie Toloui and Pavel Wolberg. For more information, please visit the Haifa Museum of Art website.

Kohei Yoshiyuki at Kunstmuseum Stuttgart

Photographs from Kohei Yoshiyuki’s series The Park were exhibited in Modes of Behavior Towards People When Affection Plays a Part: Klein Collection, on view from July 15 – November 5, 2017 at the Kunstmuseum Stuttgart in Germany. The exhibition, titled after a recently acquired Anna Oppermann work, presented select works from the collection of Alison and Peter W. Klein, including works by Louise Bourgeois, Katharina Hinsberg, Candida Höfer, Franziska Holstein, Anselm Kiefer and Ulrike Rosenbach. For more information, please visit the Kunstmuseum Stuttgart website.

Kohei Yoshiyuki at Katonah Museum of Art

Work from Kohei Yoshiyuki’s series, The Park, was on view in the Katonah Museum of Art’s Picturing Love: Photography’s Pursuit of Intimacy, from March 19 – June 25, 2017. Picturing Love presented photographic representations of intimate gestures and loving embraces from photography’s early days to the present, questioning the public and private spheres of intimacy in the digital age and exploring how love is both documented and created through the act of taking a photograph. For more information, please visit the Katonah Museum of Art website.