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May eNews from the Blanton: final weeks for "Come as You Are"

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In this issue of the Blanton's eNews: Time is running out to see Come as You Are: Art of the 1990s, a panel of Peruvian photographers discuss their work, a round-up of the most popular songs on our Blanton Mixtapes, plus a Third Thursday lineup packed with activities. Read on!
Time is running out to see Come as You Are: Art of the 1990s, the first major museum survey to examine, within an historical context, art that emerged in this pivotal decade. The exhibition showcases approximately 50 artists born or practicing in the United States—including Doug Aitken, Felix Gonzalez-Torres, Glenn Ligon, Donald Moffett, Shirin Neshat, Catherine Opie, Gabriel Orozco, Shahzia Sikander, Frances Stark, and Kara Walker—and features installation, video, painting, sculpture, drawing, prints, photography, and early Internet art. Organized by the Montclair Art Museum in New Jersey, the survey includes works created from 1989 to 2001, and explores a range of social and political issues as diverse as the decade from which they emerged.
This exhibition is organized by the Montclair Art Museum and made possible with generous support from The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts.

Generous funding for this exhibition at the Blanton is provided by Jeanne and Michael Klein, with additional support provided by Kathleen Irvin Loughlin and Christopher Loughlin and Jenny and Trey Laird.
Images: AzulOx Photography

On Thursday, May 19 from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m., Curator Beverly Adams will moderate a discussion among three artists featured in Fixing Shadows: Luz María Bedoya (Lima), Fernando Castro (Houston), and Pablo Hare (Lima). The artists will reflect on the lasting influence of Lima's groundbreaking Secuencia Photo-Galería (1976–79), their experiences as photographers in Lima during Peru's internal conflict in the 1980s and 1990s, and their ongoing work in photography and interdisciplinary art today.

Hundreds of visitors to Come as You Are: Art of the 1990s have enjoyed the show while listening to an honest-to-goodness mixtape on a (gasp!) real Sony Walkman. In a new blog post, the experts at the Blanton Data Center For Music Policy (90s Division) crunched some numbers to see which song and artist was the most popular out of all the tapes, and to answer the hard-hitting question: What can one say about the music of the 90s? Spoiler alert: it involves the Breeders.

Images (clockwise from top left): @catherinegra, @tooyellow, @pat_the_katt, @xpacecc

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