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“Chuck Coma suffered a brain injury from hypoxia after his cellmate strangled him at the federal penitentiary in Lewisburg, Pennsylvania, depriving his brain of oxygen. Since then, he has suffered from memory loss, extreme mood swings and occasional tremors. At the time of his arrest, Coma was battling severe PTSD due to his military service in Panama and the Gulf War. Before the wars, he was a bit of a troublemaker, but he didn't have serious problems with the law. When he left the service, he couldn't hold a job and started robbing banks.” Shelton, Washington. USA. 2019. | Credit: Peter van Agtmael/Magnum Photos. Courtesy of the photographer.

What happens when we unmake the world?

Works by Peter van Agtmael, Steve McQueen and Emily Jacir reflect on conflict and keep us from forgetting its cruel consequences
Kader Attia - irreparable repairs

Watch the video about the exhibition “Irreparáveis ​​Reparos – Kader Attia”, at Sesc Pompeia

The son of an Algerian father and a Berber mother, Kader Attia is one of the most recognized French artists of his generation. He grew up in Algeria and the suburbs of Paris and uses this experience of living...

In “Cartografia do Olhar”, Ana Beatriz Almeida analyzes works of art from a...

Rosana Paulino, Juliana dos Santos, Moisés Patrício and Antônio Obá are subjects in classes taught by Ana Beatriz Almeida at SP-ArteVR; the project is presented in partnership by arte!brasileiros and by JK Iguatemi

Artistic projects bring non-white representation to SP-Arte

01.01 Art Platform and Levante Nacional Trovoa debut at the fair and seek to insert black, Asian and indigenous productions into the hegemonic art circuit
Aline Motta

Deconstructing white hegemony in Brazilian arts is an effective action for change

Despite the national production being diverse in languages ​​and authorship, we still maintain within it structures that naturalize the predominance of white authors and of European origin or descent.
"DAS AVÓS", 2019, video installation by Rosana Paulino. Photo: Videobrasil.

Decolonial, de-othering: imagining a post-national policy that institutes new subjectivities (1nd part)

Based on a discussion raised by Bonaventure Soh Bejeng Ndikung on the occasion of the 21st Bienal Sesc_VideoBrasil, Márcio Seligmann-Silva reflects on colonial and post-colonial issues, extremely relevant in the current global context; text will be published in two parts