- Curated by
- Imma Prieto
Prophetia comprises works by twenty-five artists who have followed and addressed the formation of the European Community. The point of departure for the exhibition is a video by the Albanian artist Anri Sala, dating from 2002, that portrays the moment when the dream of Europe was still intact in some of the countries aspiring to enter the European Union. All the other works on exhibit are more recent and reflect the current sense of uncertainty concerning the European project.
The diverse origins of the artists featured in the show lead to a confluence of very different points of view and sensibilities. As a whole, the Prophetia exhibition invites us to reflect upon the history and evolution of the European Union, with a special emphasis on the latest developments.
Prophetia is structured around three concepts: rape, correspondence and responsibility. These three concepts also provide the backbone for the exhibition catalogue, which includes essays by Bojana Kunst, Ingrid Guardiola, Cécile Bourne Farrell, José Luis Corazón, Srecko Horvat, and Piedad Solans.
The Prophetia project has been curated by Imma Prieto.
Participating artist in order of display in the exhibitions rooms:
Anri Sala (Tirana, 1974), Jimmie Durham (Washington DC, 1940), Núria Güell (Barcelona, 1981), Luiz Simoes and Sabina Simón (São Paulo, 1962 and Barcelona, 1975), Renata Poljak (Split, 1974), Peter Schrank (St Gallen, 1952), Kostas Bassanos (Athens, 1961), Jorge García (Toledo, 1977), Chus García-Fraile (Madrid, 1965), Filipa Cesar (Porto, 1975), Eugenio Ampudia (Madrid, 1968), Pelayo Varela (Oviedo, 1970), Marco Fedele di Catrano (Rome, 1974), PSJM - Pablo San José (Mieres, 1969) and Cynthia Viera (Las Palmas, 1973), Hannelore Van Dijck (Wuustwezel, 1986), Jordi Colomer (Barcelona, 1962), Mateo Maté (Madrid, 1964), Daniel García Andújar (Almoradí, 1966), Avelino Sala (Gijón, 1972), Stefanos Tsivopoulos (Prague, 1973), Antoni Muntadas (Barcelona, 1942), Goldiechiari - Sara Goldschmied (Arzignano, 1975) and Eleonora Chiari (Rome, 1971).