Five Art21 artists exhibit at the Studio Museum in Harlem, Mika Tajima gets a solo show in New York, Richard Tuttle explains how artists are like clouds, and more in this week’s roundup.
- Mika Tajima’s solo exhibition Negative Entropy is on view at Eleven Rivington (New York, NY). Abstract woven portraits, transparent paintings, and a sand sculpture come together in the gallery to extend Tajima’s “interrogation of the built environment.” Closes April 13.
- Jacolby Satterwhite, Kara Walker, Trenton Doyle Hancock, Kerry James Marshall, and Carrie Mae Weems all have work on view in When the Stars Begin to Fall: Imagination and the American South at the Studio Museum in Harlem (New York City, NY). The exhibition looks at the category of “outsider” art in relation to contemporary art and black life. Closes June 29.
- Ai Weiwei: Evidence, on view at Martin-Gropius-Bau (Berlin, Germany), features works and installations by Ai that were either designed specifically for the building or have not yet been shown in Germany. Closes July 7. The video below takes you on a walk through the exhibition.
- William Kentridge’s new exhibition opens April 9 at Annandale Galleries (Sydney, Australia). Titled SO, the show brings together a variety of media that explore the numerous concerns and ideas of the artist’s imagination. Closes May 24. The exhibition catalogue is available online.
- Richard Serra’s work is up at ALRIWAQ Doha Exhibition Space and QMA Gallery, Katara (Doha, Qatar). On view from April 10 to July 6, the exhibition brings together sculptures and drawings from different periods of the artist’s fifty-year career.
- Trenton Doyle Hancock is part of a group exhibition at the University of Texas, Dallas. Code Yellow Caution-Crisis-Critique: A curatorial exercise exploring systems of real and perceived warnings is a collaboration of six curators investigating issues of struggle and crisis. Runs April 12–May 17.
- In the video above, Richard Tuttle speaks with Marc-Christoph Wagner of the Louisiana Channel/Louisiana Museum of Modern Art (Humlebaek, Denmark) about his childhood and development as an artist. Tuttle says, “Artists they’re from nature, they come out of nature, they’re like the clouds that just happen.”