“Dimensions of Living” is a solo exhibition of Sandy Xin Wen, hosted by SLEEPCENTER, opening September 11th at 7pm. This show features six sections that reflect ever-changing city environments through small scaled living spaces, based on the artist's experience in different metropolises: Guangzhou, Tokyo, Shanghai, Montreal and New York, as well as one abstract 3-dimensional place named City X. Each section explores urban and interior architectural design through different social contexts to provoke new thoughts about how we perceive our surroundings.
“Remade" is a solo exhibition by Mensur Bojda. His core concept for the show comes from a further development of the group exhibition “Let me go Father”, which was inspired by the movie Yojimbo. He participated and helped to curate the show. He works were resulted from the contemplation of the manipulation, particularly in movies such as remakes of the old movies or borrowing same idea to make another versions. Some Kurosawa’s ideas ended up in American movies.
Please join us on August 2 from 7-10 PM at SLEEPCENTER Studios for Here For The Right Reasons, a one-night event featuring original artwork by over a dozen NYC artists exploring The Bachelor franchise through live performance, installation, painting, and text.
Janie Korn and Emily Sussman are enthusiastic to present, “Please Reply: A Conversation on Sculpture and Movement” at the SLEEPCENTER Gallery. The exhibition opening will be celebrated Thursday 7.27 from 7pm - 10pm with screenings and performances at 8pm. Please join us for this lively evening. All are welcome!
Inclusive Disjunction, brings together five artists who had once been classmates at the Belgrade Fine Arts Academy, but had since gone their separate ways. Having all independently arrived in New York City over the years for various reasons, they are now reunited in an exhibition that reflects on home, migration, and identity.
SLEEP CENTER is delighted to invite the artist collective et.alia to début their first exhibition, et.alia /1.
“If women have failed to make 'universal' art because we're trapped within the 'personal', why not universalize the 'personal' and make it the subject of our art?” - Hannah Wilke