Yang Jeong-wook, the artist supported by the 7th SINAP (Sindoh Artist Support Program), holds a solo exhibition at Sindoh Cultural Space Titled <Looking at Today through Yesterday’s Glasses>, the exhibition will be a good opportunity to experience the artistic agony and efforts for more effective expression as it features drawings that served as the basis of past and current works with which Yang expressed daily life with repeated but irregular tension.
▲< Drawing >, 2016, 50 x 50 cm, drawing
Yang processes the stories of our daily life that can be easily forgotten based on his own thoughts and expresses -- with the media of sculpture and installation -- the diverse emotions and situations that we run into in the midst of relationships and communication.
The interest in individuals in daily life such as night guard, parking attendant, father, and friend transforms into a universal, generalized story after going through the sensibility of Yang, which then gets extended in his ideas and expressed in synaesthetic language after getting dynamic rhythms in his mind.
▲< Some Things Delivered to Me Without Getting any Sleep #2 > 2018, 30 x 30 x 30 cm,
The stories are projected into the movements of analogue but organic structures utilizing twigs, threads, and motor, whereas movements form the whole by getting connected to one another and repeated; slightly different cycles of those movements end up evolving into differing motions and sounds without being completely the same cycles due to structural incompleteness.
Except the motor and twigs as the basic elements of the movements, everything seems to be out of the loop to create numerous empty spaces. The repetitive but incomplete movements and the spaces between the floors of emptiness contain a ton of stories that remind us of the trivial things in our life.
▲< Scenery of Conversation #4 > 2018, 100 x 100 x 150 cm, mixed media
The works in this solo exhibition are this year’s debutants, providing new stories of Yang. Based on the incidents experienced by Yang while setting up a house after getting married, the <Scenery of Conversation> series attempts to describe the mixture of images of one’s better half felt in the relationship of marriage after starting the shared life with the same mindset.
▲< Some Things Delivered to Me Without Getting any Sleep #3 > 2018, 30 x 30 x30 cm,
<Some Things Delivered to Me Without Getting any Sleep> shows how the rhythm of life is maintained through the process of unintended transformation of a work of Yang from its inception to completion regardless of Yang’s original goals. The exhibition of Yang, who always comes up with a new story in a different theme, will provide new meanings to the space taken up by his works along with new ones delivering new stories with repeated movements.
“There are certain points wherein we return to being human. We become more human as we keep the points in mind. But there is no need to agonize over where to find them. Actually, the points are not necessarily found in any specific incident or place. Most of them are in daily life that we encounter without ever forgetting.” - From Yang’s comments
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