Dvir Gallery is delighted to announce the opening of the Perimeters, a solo show of Naama Tsabar in The Bass, in Miami Beach.
dates: November 28, 2021 – April 17, 2022
“Opening late November 2021, The Bass presents Perimeters, an exhibition of new and site-specific work by Israeli born, New York-based artist Naama Tsabar. Offering the potential for activation and performance throughout, the exhibition centers on Tsabar’s most recent series, Inversions, presenting new iterations of four bodies of work that Tsabar has explored from 2006 to the present.
Naama Tsabar works at the intersection of architecture and music, showing viewers how sound moves both through and beyond walls and buildings. She often makes large-scale collaborative performances, sculptures and installations that can be played by musicians and visitors alike. For Perimeters, Tsabar will fuse elements from sculpture, music, performance and architecture and transforms the museum itself into a playable instrument […]”
Dvir Gallery is happy to announce the opening of a two-week show of Sigalit Landau. The Olive to Olive is an intergenerational dialogue between Landau’s and Reuven Rubin’s works. Guest artist: Guy Levy
The vernissage is on the 7th of October, while the exhibition is open until October 21.
Tickets in advance and visitors must have Green Pass. For tickets: דף הבית • בית ראובן (smarticket.co.il)
Dvir Gallery is happy to share that the HART Magazine included our new duo exhibition of Marianne Berenhaut and Ariel Schlesinger in its Brussels Gallery Weekend recommendation. The Hand Movements is open until October 23.
Dvir Gallery is happy to announce that the special project I draw, therefore I think of the South South that includes the works of Adel Abdessemed and Mirosław Bałka is now online. The exhibition, curated by Jitish Kallat is available until October 23.
“In July of 1837, attempting to grasp the mysterious enigma of evolution, Charles Darwin scribbled down a framework for his speculations in his first “transmutation notebook”. This intuitive drawing of an evolutionary tree is headlined by the words ‘I think’ and is a precursor to Darwin’s radical theory of evolution, common descent, differential survival and natural selection. […]”