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Bringing context and critique to the cultural moment. Deep dives, reviews, and debate encouraged.
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© 2020 Relevant Protocols Inc.
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"The 11th Berlin Biennale for Contemporary Art ‘is the exhibition that Berlin and its art world needs in the current political climate’, reports Mohammad Salemy." Before opening its main exhibition (5 September–1 November 2020), the 11th Berlin Biennale for Contemporary Art, The Crack Begins Within, began its programme one year ago, in September 2019, with three 'experiences' comprising exhibitions, lectures, workshops, screenings, and performances. These warmup presentations—referred to as exp. 1, exp. 2, and exp. 3—anticipated the exhibition's 'epilogue', which opened on 5 September 2020, with the aim to 'learn from and build sustainable relationships, not only with participating artists and projects but, just as importantly with the city and people of Berlin.' They were held at the ExRotaprint space in Wedding, the smallest of the four Biennale venues alongside KW Institute for Contemporary Art, Gropius Bau, and daadgalerie, and paved the way for a main exhibition that responds to a variety of planetary concerns, from climate change and the rise of populist right-wing governments, to LGBTQ struggles, and the fight against patriarchy and male violence.
"The 11th Berlin Biennale for Contemporary Art ‘is the exhibition that Berlin and its art world needs in the current political climate’, reports Mohammad Salemy." Before opening its main exhibition (5 September–1 November 2020), the 11th Berlin Biennale for Contemporary Art, The Crack Begins Within, began its programme one year ago, in September 2019, with three 'experiences' comprising exhibitions, lectures, workshops, screenings, and performances. These warmup presentations—referred to as exp. 1, exp. 2, and exp. 3—anticipated the exhibition's 'epilogue', which opened on 5 September 2020, with the aim to 'learn from and build sustainable relationships, not only with participating artists and projects but, just as importantly with the city and people of Berlin.' They were held at the ExRotaprint space in Wedding, the smallest of the four Biennale venues alongside KW Institute for Contemporary Art, Gropius Bau, and daadgalerie, and paved the way for a main exhibition that responds to a variety of planetary concerns, from climate change and the rise of populist right-wing governments, to LGBTQ struggles, and the fight against patriarchy and male violence.
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