No Longer Showing.
In this new body of work, photography, writing, and performance come together to place the mechanics and processes of analog photography in relation to new, possible narratives about cities, class, and image-making itself. One starting point is The Kitchen’s building, both its original function as an ice storage facility in service to an ice plant next door and its current uses. Katherine Hubbard asks, “If narrative acknowledges that everything is scripted, then how do we begin to re-script? How is photography failing us in our efforts to do so and how is this failing a social issue having nothing to do with images of the world and having everything to do with how we see the world itself?” Curated by Matthew Lyons.
September 8–October 22, 2016
Gallery hours: Tuesday–Saturday, 11am–6pm
Performances in the gallery: Friday, October 14 and Friday, October 21 at 7pm. FREE. Capacity is limited. First-come, first-served.
Katherine Hubbard: Bring your own lights is made possible with support from Jerome Foundation and The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, and in part by public funds from New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council and New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York State Legislature. Additional support provided by Baxter St at the Camera Club of New York.
Photo: Courtesy of the artist.
Jun 11 2018
Through your support this season, so many artists at The Kitchen have created and presented incredible artwork, both making history and forging new connections with it: from the warped video of Meriem Bennani to the cavernous sound of Camae Ayewa/Moor Mother and Catherine Lamb, and from the l...Read On
May 15 2018
Last month, The Kitchen was thrilled to celebrate artists Nan Goldin and Lydia Lunch at our 2018 Spring Gala. During the late ‘80s and early ‘90s, icons Goldin and Lunch were vanguards of post-punk New York. Both women have presented their work at The Kitchen throughout the years, consistently re...Read On
May 04 2018
By now we know that the future is most definitely femme, but the question still remains: what is feminine and who decided what it should be? Since her invention in 1959, Barbie has served as a body onto which ideas of womanhood and femininity have been mapped. As cultural critic and journalist...Read On