Maison Européenne de la Photographie , 18th October 2023 – 11th February 2024
Taking up the two main floors of the MEP, the exhibition gathers together emblematic series, including “Umbra”, “Parasomnia”, “Flamboya” and “Roxane”, as well as unseen archives, mixed-media works incorporating photography, painting, collage and video, and fashion photography. This exhibition sheds light on Viviane’s creative process by focusing on two main themes: her incessant search for new photographic forms and the importance of intimacy in her work.
San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, 18th January 2024 – 11th August 2024
In Zanele Muholi’s own words, their intention is to “to re-write a Black queer and trans visual history of South Africa for the world to know of our resistance and existence at the height of hate crimes in South Africa and beyond.” This exhibition brings together photographs from 2002 to the present alongside the artist’s latest explorations in painting and sculpture.
Jyväskylä Art Museum, 27th October 2023 – 4th February 2024
Time presents an extensive selection of Finnish photographer Elina Brotherus’ works throughout her career. Working serially, Elina appears in most of her works, but rarely as herself. The presence of the human figure influences the mood of the works and sets the scale for the other subjects. The figure in the images can serve as a compositional element in the landscape, or as a reference to histories both real and imagined.
Magazzino delle Idee, 11th November 2023 – 18th February 2024
Anita Khemka and Ketaki Sheth alongside Kanu Gandhi, Bhupendra Karia, Pablo Bartholomew, Sheba Chhachhi, Raghu Rai, Sunil Gupta, Serena Chopra, Dileep Prakash, Vicky Roy, Amit Madheshiya, Senthil Kumaran Rajendran, Vinit Gupta, Ishan Tankha, Soumya Sankar Bose, and Uzma Mohsin
The first exhibition to bring together seventy years of Indian photography in Europe, India Today traces a social-historical path from Mahatma Gandhi and the decade immediately following independence from the British Empire in 1947 to the present day. The exhibition bears witness to India’s radical transformation, marking ‘exponential development that has to reckon with profound contradictions and social inequalities’.
Tate Britain, 8th November 2023 – 7th April 2024
This exhibition is a wide-ranging exploration of feminist art by over 100 women artists working in the UK. It shines a spotlight on how networks of women used radical ideas and rebellious methods to fuel the women’s liberation movement during a period of significant social, economic, and political change.