Regular readers know that I’m a zealous supporter of DIY artist residencies, so I was pleased to see that Andrea Zittel’s Wagon Station Encampment is featured on the Art21 website this week as part of their “Exclusive” web series. Zittel, represented by Andrea Rosen in NYC, is known for her Bauhausian conflation of art and life, turning every domestic choice and object, from clothing and furniture to housing and landscape, into material for her practice, which she dubs the Institute of Investigative Living.
In the episode (posted above), Zittel and residents talk about the ongoing project, which comprises a series of sleeping pods and an open-air communal kitchen located next to Joshua Tree National Park on Zittel’s 35-acre property.
that her own work reflects “contemporary culture’s double-edged
attraction to consumable art objects – our simultaneous desire for
beautiful objects with which we can intimately engage on a day-to-day
level, and, on the other hand, for objects that are charged with the
authority of art history and ideology.” So true.
Artist-in-Residence: Bascom Lodge at the summit of Mount Greylock
Helen Chellin’s DIY artists’ residency program in Hawaii
Studio Update: So long, little shack
Artists-in-Residence at Rouses Point, New York
Pocket Utopia Residency
Two Coats of Paint is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution – Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License. For permission to use content beyond the scope of this license, permission is required.
Two Coats of Paint is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution – Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License. To use content beyond the scope of this license, permission is required.