Relational Undercurrents: 
Contemporary Art of the Caribbean Archipelago

 Christopher Cozier, New Level Head(s), 2017

Christopher Cozier, New Level Head(s), 2017

Relational Undercurrents: Contemporary Art of the Caribbean Archipelago
On view June 28, 2018 - september 23, 2018

Relational Undercurrents: Contemporary Art of the Caribbean Archipelago features recent works by more than 80 artists with roots in more than a dozen islands of the Caribbean. Curated by Tatiana Flores and presented in conjunction with Columbia University's Wallach Art GalleryRelational Undercurrents was initially conceived as part of The Getty Foundation’s Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA and debuted at the Museum of Latin American Art in Long Beach, California. Relational Undercurrents  encompasses painting, sculpture, photography, video, installation and performance art. 
 
Artist on view at Sugar Hill include:
Firelei Báez, Christopher Cozier, Ricardo de Armas, Humberto Díaz, Scherezade García, Adler Guerrier, Jeannette Ehlers, Frances Gallardo, Marlon Griffith, Quisqueya Henríquez, Nadia Huggins, Karlo Andrei Ibarra, Deborah Jack, Miguel Luciano, Jason Mena, Charo Oquet, Marianela Orozco, Fausto Ortiz, Manuel Piña, Beatriz Santiago Muñoz, Roberto Stephenson and Juana Valdes

Family exhibit opening celebration Saturday, June 30th
 


About Columbia University's Wallach Gallery
Established in 1986, the Wallach Art Gallery is the University's premier visual arts space. We are a platform for critically acclaimed exhibitions, a dynamic range of programming and publications that contribute to scholarship. The Wallach Art Gallery advances Columbia’s historical, critical and creative engagement with the visual arts. Serving as both a laboratory and a forum, the Wallach Art Gallery offers opportunities for curatorial practice and discourse, while bridging the diverse approaches to the arts at the University with a welcome broader public. We present projects that are organized by graduate students and faculty in the department of art history and archaeology or by other Columbia scholars, focus on the contemporary artists of our campus and communities and offer new scholarship on University special collections.