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Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps

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Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客


When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps

At first glance, there is not so much in common in the life trajectories of Miriam Cahn and Claudia Martínez Garay, who are of different generations and came from very distant places in the world. Born in 1949 to the parents of Jewish immigrants who fled Nazi persecution in Germany and France and settled in Switzerland, Miriam grew up in Basel in an affluent household. She was engaged in art and art making at an early age. By the 1970s, like many progressive young people in Europe at the time, Miriam joined the local feminist and peace movements. She participated in protests, wrote petitions, and painted murals in the city. Claudia was born in 1983 in Ayacucho, in the Andes of Peru during the time of the civil war between the Shining Path—the insurgent Communist Party of Peru—and the military. As the Shining Path occupied the mountain highlands and executed brutal violence on the local communities, Claudia lost her family and was adopted and taken to Lima by her stepparents, who served in the military at the time.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

(From left to right:)

gezeichnet [marked]

Miriam Cahn, 2013/2015 + 22.02.2017

oil on canvas and wood, 40 x 31 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, 

Paris and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


zurückweichen [back away]

Miriam Cahn, 22.12.2015 + 23.07.2017

oil on wood, 30 x 25 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, 

Paris and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


overdose (soldat) [overdose (soldier)]

Miriam Cahn, 04.05.14

oil on wood, 30 x 27 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, 

Paris and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


zurückweichen [back away]

Miriam Cahn, 21.03.2016 + 08.02.2017

oil on wood, 36 x 30 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, 

Paris and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe

© Sifang Art Museum

Perhaps it is the experience and memory of trauma, war, violence, and suffering—however unique to each other—that connects the two artists and their practices. Still very much shrouded in the myths of that revolutionary period, the childhood of Claudia’s has propelled her to investigate, particularly in her earlier work, the history of war, military violence, and propaganda in Peru. For Miriam, although the holocaust did not impact her life in a direct way, its horrors nonetheless made her acutely responsive to the devastating suffering on human lives inflicted by more modern violence like the Gulf War or the conflicts in Yugoslavia in 1991, and more recently the European refugee crisis. Her commitment to the political reality around her is a result of a coming to terms with her own history, particularly through her parents’ experiences and memories of their flight. Histories of embodied empathy, mediated by visceral intimacy, have culminated in an uncompromising power floating underneath both Miriam’s and Claudia’s work.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

ZITAT (au hasard balthasard)

[quote (au hasard balthasard)]

Miriam Cahn, 27.5.16

oil on canvas, 175 x 195 cm

courtesy of Mr. Zhao Youhou

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

(Left)

heutefrüherinnert (die Strasse nach La Paz) 

[reminded today (the road to La Paz)]

Miriam Cahn, 02.09.2016

oil on canvas, 256 x 400 cm

courtesy of the artist, 

GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


(Right)

herumliegen [lying around]

Miriam Cahn, 03.07. + 14.10.2017

oil on canvas, 250 x 395 cm

courtesy of the artist, 

GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe

© Sifang Art Museum

I first experienced Miriam’s work at Documenta 14 in Athens and Kassel in 2017. Unprepared and unexpected, I was hit by the intensity—I could almost taste the color and smell the texture—of Cahn’s paintings and drawings, which spread across a few venues and spaces of that edition of Documenta. I remember holding my breath while staring at her figures, but they stared right back at, and into, me. They all looked so strange yet so intimately familiar. There was anger in them. There was anger in me. I felt possessed as I started to see what Miriam was seeing. But it was not until I visited Miriam in her alpine studio that I came to realize how much she is her images and her images are her. Located in Stampa, a village on the boarder of Switzerland and Italy, the building was designed by Miriam herself in a modest modernist style and built in concrete. The red front sliding door cast a contrast against the backdrop of the Swiss mountain range. It was summertime, the hills were covered in lush green, only occasionally topped with a thin layer of snow. Miriam lives alone with almost austere furnishings. Her bedroom is a small room inside of the warehouse-like and furniture-less studio building. All her completed or work-in-progress canvases were standing along the edge of the room, facing the wall, in layers. As she started to turn them around, one by one, the space acquired life and spirit, synching with her hectic movements. These figures—portraits, animals, plants—are her companions. Each of them has a small bit of Miriam in them. It became clear to me that none of the images is a single work, an isolated representation; instead, they are all interconnected beings to form a worldview and a total work of art.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Ñuqa kausakusaq qhepaykitapas / 
I Will Outlive You

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2017

single channel HD video and sound, 15′37″

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum


This power in Claudia’s practice is manifested in very different ways. It is more tender, more humorous, and more versatile. I was drawn to her work twice at two different occasions without realizing they came from the same artist until much later. In her works Cannon Fodder and Cheering Crowds (both 2018) shown as part of the New Museum Triennial in New York in 2018, Claudia pulls elements from various 20th century propaganda and activist materials, separating out figurative forms on one wall (the Black Panther logo, various octopi and snakes, a woman wielding a rifle) and formal design elements on the other (lush gradients, geometric compositions that evoke rising suns or limitless horizons). By having the two walls facing each other, she puts narrative and form, representation and abstraction, in direct confrontation, teasing out a complex history between politics and aesthetics. Later in the same year, I saw Claudia’s video installation ÑUQA KAUSAKUSAQ QHEPAYKITAPAS / I WILL OUTLIVE YOU (2017) at the 12th Shanghai Biennale. In a much more enigmatic and poetic setting, the artist speculates the story of a 1200-year-old ceramic vase, which she encountered at the Ethnological Museum in Berlin. The artifact represents a man, a prisoner from the Moche culture, which flourished in northern Peru with its capital near present-day Moche, Trujillo, Peru from about AD 100 to 700, just before he is about to be sacrificed. In the video, the prisoner reflects on the time before his death when he was incarcerated as a human being, his experience in his afterlife as a prisoner in a museum display, and his being as a part of an artwork Claudia created. I caught Claudia at a transitioning moment of her practice, in which she started to embrace her previously self-denied identity of being born in the Andes and being part of the indigenous community. As a result, her work has departed somewhat from directly referencing the history of war and turned to the engagement of indigenous mythologies and artifacts, particularly her native pre-Columbian cultures.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

Jalapato / pulling duck

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2020

rattan and acrylic paint

variable dimensions (approx. 50 cm)

commissioned by Sifang Art Museum, 

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

Agave Americana About to Bloom

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2020

sublimated print on aluminum, steel stand

235 x 115 cm

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

Mural (for llama)

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2020

wallpainting, variable dimensions

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York


Untitled (Mural)

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2020

wallpainting, variable dimensions

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

The exhibition Ten Thousand Things at Sifang Art Museum in Nanjing, China was conceived to bring the works by Miriam and Claudia into a unique dialogue. The exhibition opens with a site-specific installation of tufting tapestries and murals designed by Claudia. Painted in latex with bright yellow, turquoise, and blue hues, the mural creates a play of shadow and perception. Hanging against the colorful background, the tapestries are full of symbolic elements that remix pre-Columbian visuals, modernist compositions and propaganda aesthetics; each symbol is a capsule of time and space while layers of meaning are condensed and synergized. Together with a series of newly produced rattan animal sculptures, the installation is inspired by “Pachakuti,” a concept from Andean Cosmovision that signals a return to the initial point—as revolution, change and transformation—in a cycle that occurs in time and space. More importantly, by exploring this cosmology through reanimating the fragments of lost and forgotten stories, Claudia’s work not only investigates how colonialist frameworks fabricate narratives that persist power and violence but also shines light on what we can relearn from ancient wisdom to imagine new ways to understand time and space, and to relate to things and beings.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
(From left to right:)

ZITAT (au hasard balthasard) 

[quote (au hasard balthasard)]

Miriam Cahn, 27.5.16, oil on canvas, 175 x 195 cm

courtesy of Mr. Zhao Youhou


creatura [creatura]Miriam Cahn

10.01.1998, oil on canvas, 44 x 48 cm

Private Collection


(zitatenbild) hier wohne ich [(quote) I live here]

Miriam Cahn, 2012, oil on canvas

282 x 300 cm, Private Collection

Provided by Long Museum


Pelea de Gallos / cockfight

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2020

rattan and acrylic paint

variable dimensions (approx.70 cm)

commissioned by Sifang Art Museum

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

Pelea de Gallos / cockfight

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2020

rattan and acrylic paint

variable dimensions (approx.70 cm)

commissioned by Sifang Art Museum

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

(From left to right:)


nacktes tier [naked animal]

Miriam Cahn, 1998

oil on canvas, 33 x 41 cm

Private Collection


schöne äffin (angebot) [beautiful monkey (offer)]

Miriam Cahn, 2.1.98

oil on canvas, 50 x 37 cm

Private Collection


o.t.

Miriam Cahn, 22.03.1995

oil on canvas, 50 x 29 cm

Private Collection


in den bau schauen [look into the building]

Miriam Cahn, 04.09.2005

oil on canvas, 26 x 48 cm

Courtesy of Ms. Wei Hongxiao


o.t.

Miriam Cahn, 25.5.07

oil on canvas, 94 x 135 cm

Collection of Sifang Art Museum

© Sifang Art Museum


Although Miriam is best known for her works depicting human figures, some aggressive, some vulnerable, and often in anger or distress, she also makes intriguing landscapes, urban scenes and war images. The presentation of Miriam’s work in the exhibition takes as a starting point her landscape paintings, with the intention of foregrounding an artistic universe where she situates her contemplation on the human condition in an intrinsic web of worlds of animals and plants, in relation to nature and manmade environments. She creates hybrid representations of beings unidentifiable at first glance as animal or human, body or plant, female or male, horror or allure, fluctuating and metamorphizing to disavow the conventional categorizations and dualistic divisions. Her landscapes are uncanny, often imbued in apocalyptic hues, hinting at violence and exploitation cast onto the land—nuclear nightmares, war, or pollution—but with no literal or didactic representations. These mountains, lakes, and rivers are like fragile creatures suspended in time and space. For example, in herumliegen [lying around] (2017), the center figure looks like driftwood or some kind of root, but also human limbs or animal organs, floating beneath the horizon of a vast yet void field, while in meine wege [my ways] (2018), the chain of bare mountains emerge as wounded body, with blood running through its skin.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

L.I.S (mit den kindern und den tieren) 

blutungsarbeit Frauen, Kinder, Tiere, 

Pflanzen nach 1984 

[to read in the dust 

(with the children and the animals) 

bleeding work women, children, animals, 

plants after 1984]

Miriam Cahn, 1985, chalk on paper

3 elements: 135 x 490 cm (overall)

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

o.t., Miriam Cahn

21.11.2006

pencil on paper

24 x 25 cm

Private Collection

© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

In doing so, Miriam is able to extend our human-centric imaginations. But perhaps more importantly, these alternative worlds echo with the Pachakuti. For many indigenous communities, the land has gone through many rounds of traumas, since the arrival of the white men, from colonialism to its mutant progeny, capitalist extraction. Each trauma is a life and death cycle, a Pachakuti, a transformative reincarnation borne with scars. As Miriam shows us the devastation of man-made destruction and its disparity, we have to remember that the so-called progressive ideas of sustainability, ecological rights, environment protection and mother earth were always part of indigenous Andean culture (and many other indigenous beliefs), which only now regain their visibility as a result of colonizers’ attempts at mending their own destruction.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
(Left) atombombe [atomic bomb]

Miriam Cahn, 07.02.1989

water colour on paper, 190 x 83 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


(Right) atombombe [atomic bomb]

Miriam Cahn, 04.03.1991

water colour on paper, 190 x 337 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe

© Sifang Art Museum


The exhibition continues upstairs with a focused presentation of Miriam’s atomic bomb series, made between 1986 and 1991. These watercolors were created by throwing pigments—usually the primaries: yellow, magenta, cyan—and water directly on the surface of the paper. The resulting images are alluring compositions of dripping color and expressive form; however, closer inspection reveals the radical transposition of horror with seduction in their mushroom cloud silhouettes. Adjacent to the series is a group of Miriam’s famous painterly images of bodies and portraits, somehow both living and dead, confronting the viewer with their direct gazes. They tell the stories of war, fleeing, refugee, unfair treatment of women and children, gender inequality. The terrible subject matter betrays their vibrant colors, but reality is never black and white, after all, as Miriam negotiates such contradictions and tensions with deft honesty.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

(From left to right:)


grausam [horrible]Miriam Cahn

01.05.2007, oil on canvas, 170 x 100 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


rennen mussen [have to run]Miriam Cahn

21.03.09+17.9.16, oil on canvas, 280 x 200 cm

Private Collection


höre! [hear!]Miriam Cahn

23.03.2001, oil on canvas, 80 x 90 cm

Courtesy of Ms. Yu Dan


verachtung [contempt]Miriam Cahn

26.07.14, oil on canvas, 58 x 45 cm

Private Collection

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

(From upper left to bottom right:)


HÖRE! [HEAR!]Miriam Cahn

2014/15/16 + 20.03. + 05.10.2017

oil on canvas, 45 x 40 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


o.t.Miriam Cahn

20.03.2003, oil on wood, 30 x 35 cm

Private Collection


unklar/mütterlich [unclear/maternal]

Miriam Cahn8.4.08, oil on canvas, 45.5 x 35 cm

Private Collection


o.t.Miriam Cahn

13.01.2003, oil on canvas, 58 x 55 cm

Courtesy of Mr. Zhang Qi


liebenmüssen [have to love]Miriam Cahn

22.01. + 07.05.2018, oil on wood, 46 x 57 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe


säugen [suckle]Miriam Cahn

10.08.2008, oil on canvas, 182 x 110 cm

courtesy of the artist, GALERIE JOCELYN WOLFF, Paris 

and Meyer Riegger, Berlin | Karlsruhe

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

Claudia imagines the three floors of the museum as three Pachas (times/spaces), symbolically representing an underworld, this world, and an upperworld. Along the hanging tapestries are staircases leading to the basement level of the museum: a Pacha of the underworld. Visitors enters by passing through a portal designed by Claudia, decorated with a python head with its open mouth and gigantic hand claws stretching to both sides. Titled Punka/Portal (2020), this installation is inspired by the myth of the Gate of the Sun, a monolith carved in the form of an arch or gateway at the site of Tiahuanaco by the Tiwanaku culture, an Andean civilization of Bolivia that thrived around 500-950 CE. With its function and construction method still unknown, the Gate of the Sun has propelled Claudia to imagine a portal that could transport us to a different time/space. In the basement, video ÑUQA KAUSAKUSAQ QHEPAYKITAPAS / I WILL OUTLIVE YOU (2017) is presented as a speculation on ideas of afterlife in the underworld, an afterlife like the one in the beliefs of the Moche civilization, but also a metaphor for the conditions of the objects in the museums. On the second floor in the upper world, an installation of El Creador / The Creator (2019) stands by the balcony next to the video work Y no podrán matarlo... / And they could never kill him... (2019). El Creador / The Creator (2019) references an unexcavated archeology site from the Moche civilization with replica ceramic artefacts half-buried in soil mirroring real ceramics that were looted from Peru and sold to museums abroad, where they remain to this day. Simultaneously biographical and fictional, historical and futuristic, the Y no podrán matarlo... / And they could never kill him... (2019) features the Peruvian actor Reynaldo Arenas, a cultural icon known for his portrayals of eternal Incan characters such as Atahualpa, the last Inca, from the Inca Empire, the largest empire in pre-Columbian America. Pointing to the possibility of immortality and reincarnation, these works are in a silent conversation in the galleries with many characters portrayed in Miriam’s paintings.

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

mujer cargando bebe / woman carrying baby

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2019

ceramic on painted base

10 x 25 x 25 cm; base: 25 x 25 cm

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

casita / small home

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2019

ceramic on painted base

10 x 25 x 25 cm; base: 35 x 35 cm

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
"Ten Thousand Things" Installation View
© Sifang Art Museum

The multitude of lives, beings, things and scenes in Miriam and Claudia’s work speak to the title of this exhibition. The element of “the ten thousand things” is drawn from the I Ching—the ancient Chinese cosmological view of the world: “Heaven and Earth interact perfectly, and the ten thousand things communicate without obstacle.” This view poetically connects the two artists’ work as they rethink how we as humans connect to nature, other sentient beings, the non-human environment, and man-made systems, and how we choose to represent such relationships. Each artist approaches these ideas in their own distinguished ways. Painting and drawing for Miriam are about movement, integrating the body into thinking and feeling; they are not about depicting an idea but are exercising. Like playing music instruments, one does it every day. For Claudia, art making is a mediated process, weaving together millions of pieces of fragmented meanings and forgotten persons and narratives in order to speculate a different past and future. Playful yet insistent, sensitive yet analytical, the aesthetics and stories in her work further attests that colonialism is an inseparable component of modernity. Ten Thousand Things is an unexpected encounter, and a deliberately idiosyncratic one: is it possible that refracted between each artist and their artworks, we find a subtle and poetic way to radically rethink the representation of humanity, and the relationship between nature and culture? How can a woman artist from a younger generation benefit from a conversation with one from an older generation? How can we liberate the interpretation of a European painter’s image from Western frameworks and ways of looking? What can inspire us when the Andean highlands meet the Swiss Alps?

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客

El Creador / The Creator

Claudia Martínez Garay, 2019

soil, clay objects, sublimation prints on aluminum

variable dimensions

courtesy of the artist 

and GRIMM Amsterdam | New York

© Sifang Art Museum


Text by Weng Xiaoyu


Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Miriam Cahn and Claudia Martínez Garay: Ten Thousand Things is currently on view at Sifang Art Museum from November 8, 2020 to May 23, 2021. The exhibition is curated by Weng Xiaoyu and supported by Pro Helvetia Shanghai, Swiss Arts Council. 

Venue supported by  Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客   

Exhibition supported by  Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客





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  当前展览  

灵与景
米利亚姆·卡恩与克劳迪娅·马丁内斯·加拉伊
Miriam Cahn and Claudia Martínez Garay
Ten Thousand Things
Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客


展览时间 | Exhibition Duration

2020年11月8日 - 2021年5月23日

展览地点 | Venue

四方当代美术馆

湖区票价 | Ticket Price

80元(单人票),40元(优惠票)


我怕我会爱上你

I am Afraid that I will Fall in Love with You

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客


展览时间 | Exhibition Duration

2020年10月25日 - 2020年11月25日

展览地点 | Venue

四方当代美术馆会议中心主放映厅

湖区票价 | Ticket Price

80元(单人票),40元(优惠票)



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Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客
Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客



地 址:南京市浦口区珍七路9号 

 公共路线:乘坐D58路、694路至「珍珠泉总站」,下车沿指示牌向老山国家森林公园方向上山,步行约20分钟到达。

Ⅱ 自驾路线:经南京长江大桥或扬子江隧道或长江隧道开至浦口珍珠泉公园,沿公园大门向前200米处的指示牌向老山国家森林方向上山,约5分钟到达。

Weng Xiaoyu: When the Andes Highlands Meets the Swiss Alps 崇真艺客


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