San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
An art performence and installation by artists Ronit Levin Delgado and Julie Mauskop featuring singer ionie.
Film screening by a Moscow-based filmmaker Joseph Goldman.
Through bodily performative acts, artists Julie & Ronit will explore and immerse you into their memories by interacting with different objects loaded with symbolic and personal meanings, which reflect their Russian heritage.
Ronit & Julie will take you through the landscape of War and Peace text that reflects their explorations and echoes the present.
Screening of two films directed and created by a Russian filmmaker Joseph Goldman “A Fine New Day” and “Lech-Lecha”. The films that were created before the current events but timely reflecting the present.
Mr. Goldman is a member of the Moscow playwrights’ professional committee. During 35 years of professional activities as a script writer, Mr. Goldman participated in the creation of hundreds of film projects, including feature films, documentaries, popular science and publicity films. He has also written scripts for television broadcasts, plays, and television films.
“My work utilizes my body and identity to critically and ironically explore embodied and ecstatic states of spiritual experience from the ambivalent convoluted and distanced location of being a female, post-Jewish, Israeli-diaspora artist.”
Ronit Levin Delgado (born Tel-Aviv, Israel) a Fulbright scholar, lives and works in NYC. She has had numerous exhibitions in NYC as well as internationally.
Julie Mauskop is based in Brooklyn, NY. She holds degrees form the Rhode Island School of Design and Mew York University.
Through the mediums of her body, as well as with paint, soft fabrics, bubble wrap, and various other materials, Julie's work explores aspects of dance, nature, femininity, fairytales, psychology, philosophy and films.
Interactions between movements, forms and colors, are utilized to convey feelings and perceptions inside personal memories and desires, exploring connections both visceral and psychological.
Curated by Daria Gradusova
When & Where
Museum of Russian Art
Since its founding in 1980, The Museum of Russian Art (formerly the C.A.S.E. Museum of Russian Art in Exile) has been paramount to the introduction of Russian art to American audiences. With its core collection largely culled from human rights activist Alexander Glezer’s private holdings, the museum’s collection during its formative years was on a par only with that of Norton Dodge for that time. Throughout the 1980s and early 90s, notable artists first exhibited outside Russia at MoRA including Skate’s 5000 notables, Erik Bulatov, Alexander Kharitonov, Dmitry Krasnopevtsev, Evgeny Kropivnitsky, Lidia Masterkova, Vladimir Nemukhin, Ernst Neizvestny—the canon of late Soviet painting today. For the past three decades, MoRA has fostered Russian culture and community in the Tri-State area through exhibitions, events and lectures. The museum’s exhibitions have played a formative role in establishing the current Russian art market now negotiated in New York, London and Moscow.