Unfolding the debate started by his critical text “The artist and the university”, published in May, the PIPA Institute curator interviews Guilherme Marcondes, who conducted a research on the insertion of young artists in the Brazilian artistic circuit for his Sociology PhD.
Amidst the rise of Art courses in universities, how to conciliate the rigid academic model and the artistic practice? After participating in the reformulation of the Escola das Artes of Universidade do Porto, the curator of PIPA Institute outlines a few answers to the matter.
Lebanese independent curator Amanda Abi Khalil strongly believes in art as a trigger for social change. Such conviction traverses her conversation with PIPA Institute curator Luiz Camillo Osorio. Read it here.
The curator of PIPA Institute Luiz Camillo Osorio talks to the performer Eleonora Fabião about her so-called “actions”, inspirations, and her relationship with the streets.
Known for his immersive installations made of distorted plywood, the PIPA Prize 2010, 2011 and 2012 nominee talks to the curator of Instituto PIPA about his trajectory and his works.
What happens when four artists (and longtime friends) decide to create art together? Adriano Motta, Cadu (PIPA Prize 2013 Winner), Eduardo Berliner and Paulo Vivacqua took on the challenge in “Horse Project”, inspiring this month’s critical text by the PIPA Institute curator.
In a time in which everything becomes merchandise and the artistic practice is more and more institutionalized – take, for example, the proliferation of art fairs across the world –, where does art belong? The question guides the PIPA Institute curator in one more exclusive text for PIPA Prize.
In this exclusive interview with PIPA Institute Curator Luiz Camillo Osorio, Bárbara Wagner talks about her trajectory from photojournalism to cinema, her intense research on the theme of a modern Brazilian identity, and the ethical and political issues involved in her artistic production.
Carla Guagliardi’s work always seems to be in the verge of dissolution. In this conversation with Luiz Camillo Osorio, she remembers the beginning of her career in the 1980s, talks about living and producing art abroad, and highlights the importance of time and of the presence of the audience in the concept her work.
Born in a small town in the North of the country, Éder Oliveira has been researching since 2004 what he calls the “identity of the Amazonian man” through monumental, monochromatic paintings. Here, he talks to Luiz Camillo Osorio about his background, his relationship with street art, and the reception of his work across the globe.