Rachel Rose (artist)

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Rachel Rose
Born1986 (age 33–34)
NationalityUnited States
EducationB.A. Yale University
M.F.A. Columbia University.
OccupationArtist
Known forDeft digital editing that aligns disparate visual images and historical references
Spouse(s)Ian Cheng
Parent(s)Diana Calthorpe Rose
Jonathan F. P. Rose
FamilyPeter Calthorpe (uncle)

Rachel Rose (born 1986) is an American visual artist known for her video installations that merge moving images and sound within nuanced environments connecting them to broader subjects—whether investigating cryogenics, the American Revolutionary War, modernist architecture, or the sensory experience of walking in outer space.[1][2][3][4][5] Rose has presented solo exhibits at the Serpentine Galleries and the Whitney Museum of Art.[6][7] Rose has presented solo exhibits at Fondazione Sandretto, Turin, Italy (2018); Philadelphia Museum of Art, Philadelphia (2018); Kunsthaus Bregenz, Bregenz (2017); Museu Serralves, Porto (2016); The Aspen Art Museum, Aspen (2016); The Whitney Museum of American Art, New York (2015) and Serpentine Sackler Gallery, London (2015).[8][7][9]

Among her recent projects are Enclosure (2019), jointly commissioned by the Park Avenue Armory in New York and LUMA Foundation in Arles, Wil-o-Wisp (2018), jointly commissioned and owned by the Philadelphia Museum of Art and Fondazione Sandretto Re Rebaudengo; Everything and More (2015), presented at the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; and Palisades (2015), at the Serpentine Sackler Gallery in London in 2014. Rose is the recipient of the 2015 Frieze Artist Award.

In addition to these and other solo exhibitions, the artist's work has been featured in the 2018 Carnegie International, the 2017 Venice Biennale, the 2016 São Paulo Biennial, and numerous other group exhibitions.

Early life and education[edit]

Rose is the daughter of Diana (née Calthorpe)[10] and Jonathan F. P. Rose.[11][12][13] Her father is an urban planner with a focus on sustainable housing,[14][15] Her uncle is the architect Peter Calthorpe.[10] She started her education by earning a B.A. in humanities and B.A. art from Yale University and a M.F.A. from Columbia University.[14] She entered graduate school as a painter, and quickly shifted, she studied under Rirkrit Tiravanija.[14]

Work[edit]

Rose produces video installations juxtaposing images and sounds.[14] Her experiential pieces work to convey sensorial aspects of ideas by manipulating sound and image.[16] Her imagery depicts "humanity's shard current anxieties and their multi-layered interconnectivity" as well as humanities' relationship to the natural world, advancing technology, mortality, and history.[17]

Sitting Feeding Sleeping (2013),[18][19] which she filmed at a cryogenics lab in Arizona[20] zoological parks, and a robotics perception lab, debuted at the Taipei Biennial. Palisades in Palisades (2013) focuses on the human relationship with history and the natural world and was shot in Palisades Interstate Park in New Jersey, site of the Battle of Fort Lee during the American Revolutionary War.[21][22] A Minute Ago (2014) features found video footage of Philip Johnson conducting a tour of his Glass House[23][17][24] and of a 2014 hail storm in Novosibirsk, Siberia.

In October 2015, Rose presented Everything and More, a solo show at the Whitney Museum of American Art.[2][25] Everything and More was inspired by David Wolf's experience of a space walk.[4][5] The film was partially shot in a neutral buoyancy pool at the University of Maryland.[26] Rose filmed at the University of Maryland's Neutral Buoyancy Laboratory, plunging a camera into the lab's watery depths. She achieved the film's abstract, vaguely extraterrestrial shots by filming in her kitchen materials with an air compressor on liquids such as milk, oil, water, and ink.[27] Rose projected the video on a semi-transparent screen and covered the windows of the gallery's black box with opaque scrim to achieve an out-of-body feel. Instead of blacking out the room's floor-to-ceiling windows, Rose has covered them with a translucent scrim, dimming but not fully obscuring the view of the rooftop behind it, full of sculptures from the current Frank Stella retrospective.

Lake Valley (2016) debuted at Pilar Corrias gallery in London[28] was a collaboration with a cel animator, and utilized images from the 19th-century illustrations she had archived. Each frame is a composite of elements from 19th-20th century children's book illustrations cut, layered, and re-mapped for the present-day.[29] Wil-o-Wisp (2018) draws from historical accounts of 17th century agrarian England, the story follows Elspeth Blake, a mystic and healer, across three decades.[30] The Philadelphia Museum of Art featured Rose's Wil-o-Wisp in May 2018.[31] Enclosure (2019) is presented on an originally developed holographic screen format and is a heist story about survival in the seventeenth-century agrarian English landscape.[32] In July 2019, Rose will present Enclosure, a solo show at Luma Arles in Arles, France.[33] The Park Avenue Armory will feature Rose's Enclosure in 2020.

Whitney curator Christopher Y. Lew noted "how she was able to gather such a mix of images, and of content as well, and weave it into a unique narrative. She pulled some kind of order out of our whirlpool of information, without ever denying the flood."[11]

Art market[edit]

Rose is represented by Pilar Corrias Gallery London and Gladstone Gallery in New York. She previously worked with Gavin Brown's Enterprise in New York and Rome.[34]

Exhibitions[edit]

  • A Programming Language, Primary Work Surface, London, UK (2012)
  • Shelf Life, Primary Work Surface, London, UK  (2012)[35]
  • xoxo, Night Gallery, Los Angeles, CA (2013)
  • Sonic Hedgehog, Malraux's Place, New York, NY (2013)[36]
  • Visual Arts Columbia University Thesis Show, Fisher Landau Center for Art, New York, NY (2013)
  • Uncanny Valleys, Electronic Arts Intermix, New York, NY (2013)[37]
  • Geographies of Contamination, David Roberts Art Foundation, London (2013)[38]
  • Chance Motives, Sculpture Center, New York, NY (2013)[37]
  • The Great Acceleration, Taipei Biennial, Taipei (2014)[37]
  • Phantom Limbs, Pilar Corrias Gallery, London, UK (2014) [39]
  • A Minute Ago, High Art, Paris, France (2014)[37]
  • The Elephant Test, Lothringer 13, Munich, Germany (2014) [40]
  • Welt am Draht at Julia Stoschek Collection, Berlin[41]
  • Palisades at the Serpentine Galleries London, UK (2015)[7]
  • Co-workers at the Musee D'Art Moderne Paris, France (2015)[42]
  • Everything and More at The Whitney Museum of American Art New York, NY (2015)[2]
  • Interiors at Castello di Rivoli Turin, Italy (2015)[43]
  • Visitors, Governor's Island, New York, NY (2015)[24]
  • Works on Paper, Greene Naftali, New York, NY (2015) [44]
  • Visitors, Governor's Island, New York (2015)[37]
  • Cloud Cover, CCS Hessel Museum of Contemporary Art, Annandale-on-Hudson, New York (2015)[37]
  • The Importance of Being a (Moving) Image, National Gallery, Prague, Czechia (2015)[24]
  • This a Way, White Flag Projects, Saint Louis, MO (2015) [45]
  • The Infinite Mix at Hayward Gallery (2016)[46]
  • Take Me (I’m Yours), The Jewish Museum, New York, NY (2016)
  • Incerteza viva [Live Uncertainty], 32nd Bienal de Sao Paulo, São Paulo, Brazil (2016) [47]
  • Frozen World of the Familiar Stranger, Khoj, New Delhi, India (2016) [48]
  • Frozen World of the Familiar Stranger, Kadist, San Francisco, CA (2016) [49]
  • Invisible Adversaries, Marieluise Hessel Collection, The Hessel Museum of Art Center for Curatorial Studies, Bard College, Annandale-on-Hudson, NY (2016)[50]
  • Lake Valley at Pilar Corrias, London, UK (2016)[51]
  • Okayama Art Summit in Japan (2016)[52]
  • Rachel Rose at Aspen Art Museum Aspen, CO (2016)[53]
  • Life Itself at Moderna Museet Stockholm, Sweden (2016)[54]
  • Rachel Rose, Museu Serralves, Porto, Portugal (2016) [55]
  • Biennale, Venice, Italy (2017) [56]
  • Truth: 24 frames per second, Dallas Museum of Art, Dallas, TX  (2017)[57]
  • The Forecast, Croy Nielsen, Vienna, Austria (2017)[58]
  • In relation to a Spectator, Kestner Gesellschaft, Hanover, Germany (2017)[59]
  • Group Exhibition, SESC Palmas, Segurado, Palmas, Brazil (2017)
  • Generation Loss: 10 Years, Julia Stoschek Collection, Düsseldorf, Germany (2017)[60]
  • Tomorrow Will Still Be Ours, A Festival of Visionary Ideas, Activism & Arts[61]
  • GBE & The Tate Group, Gavin Brown's enterprise, New York, NY (2017)
  • Lake Valley, Gavin Brown's enterprise, New York, NY (2017)[62]
  • Rachel Rose, Kunsthaus Bregenz, Bregenz, Austria (2017)[63]
  • Enfance at Palais de Tokyo, Paris, France (2018)[64]
  • Carnegie International, Carnegie Museum of Art Pittsburgh, PA  (2018)[65]
  • One Day at a Time: Manny Farber and Termite Art, Museum of Contemporary Art,  Los Angeles, CA (2018)[66]
  • THE MOON, The Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, Humlebæk, Denmark  (2018)[67]
  • GIVE UP THE GHOST, Baltic Triennale XIII, Vilnius, Lithuania  (2018) [68]
  • A Minute Ago, Zabludowicz Collection, London, UK (2018) [69]
  • Rachel Rose: Wil-o-Wisp/The Future Fields Commission at Philadelphia Museum of Art (2018)[70]
  • Rachel Rose: Wil-o-Wisp/The Future Fields Commission at Fondazione Sandretto Re Rebaudengo, Turin, Italy (2018)[71]
  • Wil-O-Wisp, Pilar Corrias, London, UK (2019) [72]
  • Time Kills – Time-based art from the Julia Stoschek Collection, Sesc Avenida Paulista, São Paulo, Brazil (2019) [73]
  • The Moon – From Inner Worlds to Outer Space, Henie Onstad Kunstsenter, Høvikodden, Norway (2019) [74]
  • Enclosure, LUMA Arles, Arles, France (2019)
  • Enclosure, The Park Avenue Armory, New York, NY (2020)

Awards[edit]

Rose won the illy Present Future Prize at Artissima 2014[75] and the Frieze Artist Award for site-specific installations by emerging artists at the London fair.[76][77]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Museum Presents a New Work by Rachel Rose". Museum Presents a New Work by Rachel Rose. Retrieved 2019-03-27.
  2. ^ a b c Whitney Museum of Modern Art: "RACHEL ROSE: EVERYTHING AND MORE OCT 30, 2015–FEB 7, 2016" retrieved May 28, 2016
  3. ^ Bomb Magazine: "Rachel Rose" by Aily Nash
  4. ^ a b W Magazine: "Rachel Rose: Art Star – The artist goes interstellar with her new Whitney exhibition" by Fan Zhong November 3, 2015
  5. ^ a b The New Yorker: "Seeing Stars – A young New Yorker brings her space odyssey to the Whitney" BY ANDREA K. SCOTT November 30, 2015
  6. ^ Ann Binlot (November 11, 2015). "Rachel Rose, Jared Madere Take Center Stage At The Whitney Art Party". Forbes. Retrieved July 14, 2015.
  7. ^ a b c "Rachel Rose "Palisades" at Serpentine Sackler Gallery". Mousse Magazine. 2015-10-16. Retrieved July 14, 2016.
  8. ^ Ann Binlot (November 11, 2015). "Rachel Rose, Jared Madere Take Center Stage At The Whitney Art Party". Forbes. Retrieved July 14, 2015.
  9. ^ "Animal Architecture: A Q&A With Frieze Artist Award Winner Rachel Rose". Artspace. Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  10. ^ a b Franke, Leigh (August 3, 2006). "C. Nichols Prize Winner—Peter Calthorpe". Urban Land Institute. Rose also has a personal relationship with Calthorpe—he is married to Calthorpe’s sister
  11. ^ a b New York Times: "Rachel Rose, Driven by Distraction, Heads to the Whitney" By BLAKE GOPNIK October 16, 2015 | She tidily leaves out one detail: His “planning” comes in the context of a vast real estate empire. Jonathan F. P. Rose, who develops sustainable housing, is the scion of the same Rose clan whose name is on Manhattan’s Rose Center for Earth and Space and the Brooklyn Academy of Music’s Rose Cinemas.)
  12. ^ IN PERSON; Developer With Eye To Profits For Society" By TINA KELLEY April 11, 2004
  13. ^ BuildingNY: "The Life of Jonathan F. P. Rose" Minute 28:58 – October 10, 2012
  14. ^ a b c d Seehaus, Christoph (2016). "YouTube-Videos interaktiv gestalten". Video-Marketing mit You Tube. Video-Marketing mit YouTube. Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden. pp. 11–19. doi:10.1007/978-3-658-10257-9_2. ISBN 9783658102562.[verification needed]
  15. ^ New York Times: "Rachel Rose, Driven by Distraction, Heads to the Whitney" By BLAKE GOPNIK October 16, 2015 | She tidily leaves out one detail: His "planning" comes in the context of a vast real estate empire. Jonathan F. P. Rose, who develops sustainable housing, is the scion of the same Rose clan whose name is on Manhattan’s Rose Center for Earth and Space and the Brooklyn Academy of Music’s Rose Cinemas.
  16. ^ Bomb Magazine: "Rachel Rose" by Aily Nash[verification needed]
  17. ^ a b "Rachel Rose "Palisades" at Serpentine Sackler Gallery". Mousse Magazine. 2015-10-16. Retrieved July 14, 2016.[verification needed]
  18. ^ Wendy Vogel (January 3, 2015). "Reel to Real: Rachel Rose's Trippy Videos Have Painterly Roots". Blouin Art Info. Retrieved July 15, 2016.[verification needed]
  19. ^ "Rachel Rose: The Artist as Researcher". Art21 Magazine. Retrieved 2019-03-27.[verification needed]
  20. ^ "It Looked Like a Universe". Flash Art. October 2015. Retrieved July 15, 2016.[verification needed]
  21. ^ Amy Lin. "Why has emerging artist Rachel Rose captivated the entire art world". WideWalls. Retrieved July 15, 2016.[verification needed]
  22. ^ "First solo show in London by Rachel Rose opens at the Serpentine Sackler Gallery". Art Daily. Retrieved 12 July 2016.[verification needed]
  23. ^ "Why has Emerging Artist Rachel Rose Captivated the Entire Art World ?". Widewalls. Retrieved 2019-03-27.[verification needed]
  24. ^ a b c "First solo show in London by Rachel Rose opens at the Serpentine Sackler Gallery". Art Daily. Retrieved 12 July 2016.[verification needed]
  25. ^ Charlotte Burns (October 26, 2015). "Rachel Rose: artist sets out on Gravity-inspired space odyssey". The Guardian. Retrieved July 14, 2016.
  26. ^ "Rachel Rose". Art in America. 2015-05-14. Retrieved July 14, 2016.
  27. ^ "Rachel Rose at the Whitney Museum". artnet News. 2015-10-30. Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  28. ^ "Rachel Rose". frieze.com. Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  29. ^ "Pilar Corrias — Rachel Rose: Lake Valley". www.pilarcorrias.com. Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  30. ^ "Rachel Rose - "Wil-o-Wisp" - Pilar Corrias Gallery". Art Matter. 2019-03-04. Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  31. ^ Barone, Joshua (2017-05-18). "Philadelphia Museum of Art Chooses Rachel Rose for New Commission". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  32. ^ "Page d'accueil – EN" (in French). Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  33. ^ d'Arles, Les Rencontres. "RACHEL ROSE". www.rencontres-arles.com. Retrieved 2019-06-11.
  34. ^ Jason Farago (July 20, 2020), Gavin Brown Closes His Gallery and Joins Forces With Barbara Gladstone New York Times.
  35. ^ "Rachel Rose, Artist, is very much "ON IT" : Interview". HuffPost UK. 2011-09-23. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  36. ^ "11 Things to Do in New York's Art World Before October 13". Observer. 2013-10-07. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  37. ^ a b c d e f "First solo show in London by Rachel Rose opens at the Serpentine Sackler Gallery". Art Daily. Retrieved 12 July 2016.
  38. ^ Serpentine Galleries: "Rachel Rose: Palisades" retrieved May 28, 2016
  39. ^ "Phantom Limbs: Alisa Baremboym, Antoine Catala, Ian Cheng, Cécile B. Evans, Ken Okiishi, Philippe Parreno, Charlotte Prodger, Rachel Rose | Pilar Corrias Gallery | Artsy". www.artsy.net. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  40. ^ Unknown (2014-08-18). "The Elephant Test: group show - Lothringer 13 Halle - Munich". N/V_PROJECTS ◊ BLOG. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  41. ^ ""Welt am Draht" at Julia Stoschek Collection - Berlin". Pilar Corrias. Retrieved 12 July 2016.
  42. ^ "Co-Workers - The Network as Artist". OFluxo. Retrieved July 15, 2016.
  43. ^ "The Curator Cure". www.artforum.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  44. ^ "Rachel Rose | My Art Guides". myartguides.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  45. ^ ""This a Way" at White Flag Projects (Contemporary Art Daily)". www.contemporaryartdaily.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  46. ^ Ben Luke (September 6, 2016). "The Infinite Mix". Standard. Retrieved January 3, 2017.
  47. ^ "32nd Bienal de São Paulo: Incerteza Viva (Live Uncertainty), reviewed by Stefanie Hessler / ArtReview". artreview.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  48. ^ MeraEvents. "Frozen World of The Familiar Stranger - NewDelhi". MeraEvents.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  49. ^ "Maya Watanabe // Kadist Foundation, San Francisco // KHOJ "Frozen World of the Familiar Stranger" | Livia Benavides". liviabenavides.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  50. ^ "HESSEL MUSEUM TO OPEN AT BARD COLLEGE - Announcements - e-flux". www.e-flux.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  51. ^ Mara de Wachter, Ellen (20 September 2016). "Rachel Rose". Frieze. Retrieved 11 January 2017.
  52. ^ Abrams, Amah-Rose (9 August 2016). "Liam Gillick Is Artistic Director of Okayama Art Summit's First Edition". ArtNet News. Retrieved 11 January 2017.
  53. ^ "Rachel Rose at Aspen Art Museum". Pilar Corrias. Retrieved August 3, 2016.
  54. ^ "Life Itself". Moderna Museet. Retrieved August 3, 2016.
  55. ^ "Contemporary Projects: Rachel Rose". DAMN° Magazine. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  56. ^ Freeman, Nate (2017-05-10). "'Everything Is Not What It Fully Is on the Surface': Rachel Rose on 'Lake Valley,' Her Beguiling Video in the Biennale". ARTnews. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  57. ^ "Truth: 24 frames per second". Apollo Magazine. 2017-10-20. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  58. ^ "Croy Nielsen". Vienna Business Agency. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  59. ^ "Studio for Propositional Cinema at Kestner Gesellschaft (Contemporary Art Daily)". www.contemporaryartdaily.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  60. ^ The Editors of ARTnews (2017-06-26). "'Generation Loss' at Julia Stoschek Collection, Düsseldorf". ARTnews. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  61. ^ Nickerson, Jared Michael (2017-02-07). "More about Gavin Brown Enterprise & "Tomorrow Will Still Be Ours" A Festival of Visionary Arts, Ideas & Activism". Burnt Sugar The Arkestra Chamber. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  62. ^ "Rachel Rose: Lake Valley - Exhibition at Gavin Brown's enterprise | 439 W. 127th Street in New York". ArtRabbit. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  63. ^ "Rachel Rose at Kunsthaus Bregenz •". Mousse Magazine (in Italian). 2017-03-25. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  64. ^ "Saison d'expositions "Enfance" au Palais de Tokyo / France Culture". France Culture (in French). Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  65. ^ Selvin, Claire (2019-03-25). "Carnegie Museum of Art Announces First-Round Acquisitions from 2018 International". ARTnews. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  66. ^ "Helen Molesworth's Last MOCA Exhibition Is an Act of Love". Hyperallergic. 2018-11-14. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  67. ^ "The Moon | Louisiana Museum of Modern Art | Artsy". www.artsy.net. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  68. ^ "Should the Baltic Triennial 13 Have Given Up On The Ghost of Globalism?". frieze.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  69. ^ "Zabludowicz Collection – A Minute Ago | Independent Collectors". independent-collectors.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  70. ^ "Rachel Rose: Wil-O-Wisp/The Future Fields Commission", Philadelphia Museum of Art, Retrieved 28 July 2018.
  71. ^ "Rachel Rose: Wil-O-Wisp - Turin | My Art Guides". myartguides.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  72. ^ "Tank Magazine". Tank Magazine. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  73. ^ "Time Kills: Moving Image from the Julia Stoschek Collection - Announcements - e-flux". www.e-flux.com. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  74. ^ "To The Moon and Back! Art on the Subject at Louisiana Museum". Widewalls. Retrieved 2019-05-01.
  75. ^ Alex Greenberger (10 November 2014). "Rachel Rose wins the 2014 illy Present Future prize at Artissima". ArtNews. Retrieved 12 July 2016.
  76. ^ Artnet news: "Rachel Rose Explores the Wonders of the Cosmos in Her First US Solo Show" by Sarah Cascone October 30, 2015
  77. ^ Dylan Kerr (12 October 2015). "Animal Architecture: A Q&A With Frieze Artist Award Winner Rachel Rose". Artspace. Retrieved 12 July 2016.

External links[edit]