In this week’s roundup Kerry James Marshall has a big solo, Paul McCarthy gets interviewed, and more.
- Alfredo Jaar and Krzysztof Wodiczko are included in Summer Exposure, a group show at Galerie Lelong (New York, NY). This exhibition of photographic works focuses on themes of political and social injustice, identity, and contemporary conflicts between man and nature. On view through August 2.
- Maya Lin is one of three artists in Lehmann Maupin’s Summer Group Show (New York, NY). Alongside three of Lin’s sculptures are new minimalist paintings by Mary Corse, and a variety of wall works by Teresita Fernández. On view through August 16.
- Mika Tajima‘s work is included in a two-artist show at Halsey McKay (East Hampton, NY). Tajima continues her series of reverse spray enameled thermoformed acrylic objects titled Furniture Art. Each piece is subtitled by a geographic location: Okinawa, Vieques, Sainte-Honorine-des-Pertes, Da Nang, Bahia de Cochinos. Sam Moyer & Mika Tajima: Midori Mambo Black Russian is on view through July 8.
- Paul McCarthy and his son/collaborator, Damon McCarthy, sat down with curators Hans-Ulrich Obrist and Tom Eccles to discuss WS—McCarthy’s much talked about installation at the Park Avenue Armory—and its seven-hour, four-channel video. Their conversation has been posted online.
- Julie Mehretu was interviewed by Jason Farago for the British publication The Guardian. Mehretu discusses her preparation for upcoming shows and how they tap into global events. Read the interview here.
- Kerry James Marshall has a solo exhibition at the National Gallery of Art (Washington, D.C.). In the Tower, Marshall’s first exhibition in Washington, explores a sequence of works that both precede and follow his piece Great America, which was acquired by the National Gallery in 2011. The exhibition is on view through December 7.
- Richard Serra‘s drawing, Double Rift #5, will be on view for a limited time at the Yellowstone Art Museum (Billings, Montana). Double Rift #5 is part of a series of works for which Serra applied oil-based paint stick to handmade paper, heightening the sense of mass.