Event: single

Image from the temporary exhibition "Smiling at You. Sharone Lifschitz: Works 2000-2014"

Sharone Lifschitz, Trucks and purchase cialis next day delivery Drivers, 2013 @ Sharone Lifschitz

Wednesday, February 26, 2014

Smiling at You. Sharone Lifschitz:
Works 2000-2014

February 26 through June 9, 2014


Since the real viagra without prescription turn of the viagra us millennium, Sharone Lifschitz (born in Israel, 1971; lives in London) has created a compelling body of work that addresses the cialis online usa themes of memory, identity, and language. Employing a range of media, including photography, video, prints, and installation art, Lifschitz investigates the buy pfizer viagra in canada relationship that we have with our individual and how to get cialis collective pasts and overnight cialis explores multifaceted aspects of human interactions and buy viagra without rx the language that facilitates them. To that end, she has devised imaginative strategies for propelling herself into the world. Her tools include advertisements placed in newspapers and generic cialis next day delivery systematic journeys undertaken by train, bus, and Underground. Traveling through Germany, Belgium, Ireland, and Great Britain and viagra fast delivery to Israel and cialis alternatives the United States, Lifschitz has engaged and viagra in canada pfizer conversed with a variety of people. These interactions have provided her with the raw material for much of her art, which is characterized by empathy, humor, and a playful approach to language. Munich audiences will be familiar with Lifschitz’s citywide intervention, Speaking Germany, which accompanied the opening of the Jewish Museum in 2007, a part of which remains on the exterior walls of the Museum. Smiling at You will place that much-admired project within a broader context. One floor of the exhibition will present a selection of performative, studio-based, and video works; a second floor will showcase projects devoted to Germany and cheap viagra online the city of Munich, culminating in the premiere of her specially commissioned video If I Were to Forget You - a meditation on the urban fabric of contemporary Munich in relation to the memories of several of the city’s Jewish refugees.