By Averia Wright
The triptych by Susan Moir Mackay, Anthropology 2012: Human, System, Object breaks the reality of human life into these three specific categories. It examines the relationship between people, their social networks and the apparatus of everyday routines. Mackay’s work offers a means of location and charting the diversity of society through a kind of modern excavation that reveals the symbols of collection preoccupations that ultimately obstructs us from a much meaningful existence.
Anthropology 2012: Human, System, Object by Susan Moir Mackay
Heino Schmid’s, This Is Remembering takes the viewer to a space of dreams where the suggestion of reality gets turned upside down. The large-scale mixed media piece becomes a portal through which our minds find new perspectives and possibilities outside the gravity of the mundane. Possibly through our levitation we will find a sense of balance and realignment.
This Is Remembering by Heino Schmid
Ascension, Suspension, Descent, Scharad Lightboune’s triptych looks into one’s identity and through mentioning Joseph Campbell it is said that a heroic crossing over or through water was usually a pivotal scene in a myth or epic, since it signals the hero’s encounter with his own unconscious. Lightbourne explores submerging oneself into water and its significant to a kind of death and a sense of rebirth.
Ascension, Suspension, Descent by Scharad Lightbourne
Never Again Shall This Beautiful Land Experience The Oppression Of One By Another, Lavar Munroe’s sculpture investigates how chaotic the world is or has become due to human manipulation. It deals with the societal, physical and psychological ways it has all come together. Munroe’s piece scrutinizes how our impact and the natural disasters have recreated it all to what it is today.
Never Again Shall This Beautiful Land Experience The Oppression Of One By Another by Lavar Munroe
National Exhibition (NE) 6: Kingdom Come is currently on display in T1 and T2.