Ryoji Ikeda: Supersymmetry – Photo: Jana Chiellino

The Vinyl Factory Present:
Royi Ikeda: ‘Supersymmetry’
Date23 April – 31 May (Tues – Sun)
Opening hours: 12pm – 6pm (free admission)
Location: Brewer Street Car Park, W1F 0LA

 

 

After displaying luminous light into London’s night sky last year for his ‘Spectra’ exhibition, Ryoji Ikeda, the Japan-born artist has come with a new display, ‘Supersymmetry’, to succeed his previous artwork which gained numerous critical acclaim.

Supersymmetry is Ikeda’s first solo exhibition in London. The inspiration behind it comes from his time spent as artist-in-residence at CERN, Europe’s organization for research in Switzerland. The Paris-based sound artist’s new piece is an hypnotic, distorted installation of “colliding, mutating, sound, text and visual data,” in which he uses forty projectors and computers to produce an exhibition worth experiencing. 

Source: thevinylfactory.com 


Photo: Christopher Williams, Kodak Three Point Reflection Guide

Christopher Williams Presents:
‘The Production Line of Happiness’
Date29 April – 21 June
Opening hours: 11am – 6pm
(Tues – Sun except Thurs: 11am – 9pm)
Admission: Free
Location: Whitechapel Gallery
77-82 Whitechapel High St, London, E1 7QX

 

Cologne-based, American artist Christopher Williams’s new exhibition illustrates the art and beauty behind ‘commercial, industrial and instructional photography.’

London Evening Standard rated his The Production Line of Happiness four stars, while The Guardian said ‘A peculiar environment awaits you: one in which almost nothing can be taken for granted.’ 

Williams’ exhibition is on till next month at Whitechapel Gallery so be sure to make a visit whether it be for 5 minutes or 1 hour. 

Source: whitechapelgallery.org


Courtesy: Southbank Centre
Photo: Tim Smith

Southbank Centre Presents:
‘Adopting Britain’
Date17 April – 6 September
Opening hours: 10am – 11pm (Mon – Sun)
Admission: Free 
Location: Southbank Centre, Belvedere Road, London, SE1 8XX 

 

 

 

 

‘Adopting Britain’ is part of the Changing Britain festival, a public and interactive exhibition about immigration.

The festival held by Southbank Centre takes a look at 70 years of history, concentrating on society, culture and politics. 

Adopting Britain explores the manner in which, “in the midst of Islamophobia and hostility towards immigration,” the British public have opened themselves and adapted to communities that have become an intrinsic part of Britain.

Adopting Britain is a must visit exhibition and is on till early September, so you can get your culture fix during the summer. 

Timmy Odejimi
Posted by:Timmy Odejimi