About The Exhibition

This show brings together artists of varying disciplines and media around the evolving look at the concept of a permanent place or “home” in our time. Ruminations on transience, loss, and evolution are all included in these photographs.

About The Artists

Theresa Anderson

Theresa Anderson (b. 1967, St. Paul, MN) lives and works in Denver, CO. Developing interdisciplinary work through performance art, sculpture, drawing and painting she explores concepts dealing with conflict, and/ or, oppositional categories, and recitations on agency and inadequacy. She is alum of artist residencies at Redline Denver, PlatteForum, and Vermont Studio Center where she received fellowship funding for her sculpture. Anderson has received multiple commissions and stipends through organizations such as the Biennial of the Americas, Black Cube Nomadic Museum with the curator Cortney Lane Stell, as well as the Boulder Museum of Contemporary Art and the presentation of a master artist demonstration on drawing at the Denver Art Museum. Recent solo and notable exhibitions include everything squiggles at 808 Projects, curated by Mardee Goff, every length of a drawing at Yeah Maybe, Minneapolis curated by Nicole Soukup, Performativity at Los Angeles Contemporary Exhibitions, curated by Michol Hebron, Thief Among Thieves at Museum of Contemporary Art, curated by Adam Lerner and Nora Abrams and some kind of cuddle at Gray Contemporary, Houston, where she is represented.

Zoe Crosher

Zoe Crosher is an artist who works out of New York City. Most recently, she has been conceptually mapping and ‘pre-archiving’ L.A. and the troubled notion of the “West”, culminating in a solo exhibition of her Prospecting Palm Fronds work (bronzing fallen palm fronds collected from all around Los Angeles) at the Aspen Art Museum in 2017-2018. Her iterative and multi-faceted projects explore overlooked and forgotten histories, both real and manufactured, and concern the schism of photographic documentary—the interstice between the presumption and promise of truth and what that reality actually is. Crosher’s practice engages with this confusion, questioning the assumption of ‘The Real’, often collapsing and confusing fiction and reality. Performing the archive with a particular conceptual and readymade aesthetic and playing with misinformation, mis-captioning, rephotography, transience, and misremembering, she often blurs reality, image, material and disappearance, primarily in relation to obsolesce and forgotten (mainly female) figures.

Photos exhibited are part of Crosher's Out The Window (LAX) series. More information is available here: http://www.zoecrosher.com/out-the-window-lax.

Juan Fuentes

Juan Fuentes is a documentary photographer born in Chihuahua, México, who grew up in Denver, CO. His kinship to the barrio is evident within his photography, telling the intimate stories of everyday life of immigrants and Chicanos. As a chronicler of life in Denver, when he isn’t photographing, he collects images from community and archives a visual record of the city before and after the influx of gentrification and displacement of people and culture.

Anthony Francis

Anthony Francis is a portrait photographer, writer, and educator. He has exhibited work throughout the US and deals with issues of universal humanity, vulnerability, and family. Peace and love. He make portraits and continues to work toward autonomy, love, and the politics of portraiture. He is based in San Antonio, Texas and engages contemporary art on several areas.

Alexandra Grant

Alexandra Grant is a Los Angeles-based artist who through an exploration of the use of text and language in various media—painting, drawing, sculpture, film, and photography—probes ideas of translation, identity, dis/location, and social responsibility. Grant frequently collaborates with other artists, writers, and philosophers, often going so far as to have specific texts written as the impetus to her intricate paintings and sculptures. She has collaborated with author Michael Joyce, actor Keanu Reeves, artist Channing Hansen, and the philosopher Hélène Cixous, amongst others. Having spent significant portions of her childhood and adolescence living in Mexico, France, and Spain, some of the basic questions that fuel her practice are: How do the languages we speak and the images we see form how we think and exchange ideas? How can artists and writers work to create and influence culture in an increasingly technology-driven world? Photo: Manfredi Gioacchini