TABLE OF CONTENTS

Eungie Joo

Keith Arnatt, Liverpool Beach Burial, 1968, gelatin silver print, 10 1/4 x 7 1/8". From “Ends of the Earth: Land Art to 1974.”

1 “Ends of the Earth: Land Art to 1974” (The Geffen Contemporary at MoCA, Los Angeles; curated by Philipp Kaiser and Miwon Kwon) Not only do Kaiser and Kwon brilliantly reframe the widely accepted idea that Land art was a macho US phenomenon, they actually provide a compelling plot that locates its origins in the aftermath of World War II, flows through various Conceptual practices, and becomes entangled with performance art. Certainly worth a trip to Munich, where the exhibition is on view at Haus der Kunst through January 20, 2013.

2 Faustin Linyekula, more more more . . . future (The Kitchen, New York, October 12–15, 2011) Created in collaboration with Flamme Kapaya, a central figure in the Congolese soukous and ndombolo music scenes, and inspired by the Cameroonian philosopher Achille Mbembe, Linyekula’s more more more . . . future was simply stunning. The work’s raw energy

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