Bose Pacia is pleased to present the first installment of Transparent Studio with Dannielle Tegeder. The artist will occupy the gallery space from February 7 through March 1 during which time the public is invited to view the work in progress in the open studio space. We encourage visitors to stop by to see the artist in action. The studio residency term will culminate in an evening with the artist on Thursday, March 1 during the Dumbo First Thursdays evening event.
Since receiving her MFA in 1997 from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, Dannielle Tegeder’s work has been presented in over 100 solo and group exhibitions, both nationally and internationally in Paris, Houston, Los Angeles, Berlin, Chicago, and New York. She has participated in numerous group exhibitions including MOMA/PS1, The New Museum, The Brooklyn Museum of Art, and Museum of Contemporary Art in Chicago. Several of her drawings have recently been purchased as part of the Contemporary Drawing Collection at the Museum of Modern Art, and in the permanent collections of The Museum of Contemporary Art in Chicago, and The Weatherspoon Museum of Art in Greensboro, North Carolina. The artist currently lives and works in Brooklyn, New York.
Project Description Dannielle will be facilitating four workshop sessions, each consisting of invited artists, writers, poets, friends, affiliates of Bose Pacia and the public. During the sessions the group will reflect, research, and create collaborative projects on ideas inherent in drawing and abstraction. The work produced may include non-traditional drawings, a screening of drawing, writing projects, and discussions on art inspired by well-known debates on theory and practice at the Institute of Artistic Culture in Moscow, from 1920–22. The project produced during the residency, including the research and raw materials process, will be on continuous display throughout her entire residency term. Finally, the workroom will function as a dynamic space that merges the role of the working studio and exhibition space.