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Majorstuen, Oslo

1/5

Photos by Julie Malene Brownsill Feet

Emma Hasselblad
"Body on body"
08. - 13. October

Emma Hasselblad is an artist who is based in Gothenburg, and have education from HDK, Academy of Design and Crafts, and Esmod Berlin University of Arts for Fashion. Her exhibition "Body on body" consists of knitted sculptures.

The exhibition explores the dialog between the knitted fabric and the body. The body is primarily a physical starting point, it’s a form that can carry wearable garments and in this case; knitted bodily sculptures. 


The starting point is the knitted sweater, the shell, the warming and protective coverage it gives, as the body itself; a body on a body. Left is maybe the shape of a sleeve, but it’s not a functional sleeve anymore, it’s just a shape. A memory of something that’s been in function. The sculptures have a cavity, an inside, a non-being of something, a trace of a body, and the cavity is what remains of a body. A form where there is room for a body. The sculptures are presented without being carried by bodies; they are independent bodies. But the presence of the human body still remains in this non-being form. 

Members exhibition
"Mysticae"
31. May - 2. June

The spring of 2019 members exhibition at Galleri Neuf. "Mysticae", an exhibition about fairytales and mysticism. Six members present their work through photography, sculpture, painting and music.

Camilla Laudal
Vera Maria Gjermundsen
Aleksandra Stasiak
Nora Elise Stemland
Julia Fredriksen (Juli Louise)
Liv Fallberg

 

Fanny Bylund

"TEXT"

25. - 28. April

Fanny Bylund is in her final year of a Bachelor's degree in ceramics at Oslo National Academy of the Arts (KHiO).

Bylund's description of the project:
"In this project I have been inspired by handwriting that I can't read and translated it into sculptures. I have looked at text as a visual rhythm, lines and letters as doodles. In order to see handwriting in this way, I have looked at text written in languages I do not know the sounds of. The written words will then have no message. I can look over the text and just read the visual, and not what is written.

Can I compare the reading of the handwriting I do not understand, with the reading of abstract sculpture? Can I add content to a form?

I have chosen ceramics, as clay is the material I can work most freely with. When the hand draws the line, this line is free. Even when I shape clay by hand, this line is also free. I keep the traces from the process because I want my personality to shine through, I want to get close to my own handwriting in clay."

Vida Aasen 

"Animals anonymous"

5. - 10. March

Vida Aasen (b. 1992) is currently a student at Strykejernet Kunstskole. Aasen has been particularly interested with working on installations and sculptures the past year and a half, and in this exhibition she presents some of her work on sculpturing animals. In these works she is interested in movements, anatomy and peculiarities.

The name of the exhibition ''Animals Anonymous'' comes from the thematic around Aasen's sculptures that centers around anonymity:

''Anonymity is about the lack of name or identity, and that is a recurring theme of the sculptures that the animals are not portrayed as independent individuals. They are deprived of function or purpose, or lacking history and background. Which can stem from the control of humans.''

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