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Long Play

94 pages
Italian
22.5 x 16.5 cm
ISBN 9788896501764
€ 15.00

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Long Play is the name of the 24th National Prize for the Visual Arts of the City of Gallarate, a historic prize that has led to the creation of the collection of the MAGA Museum. For the first time in its long history, which began in 1949, the prize focuses on long-term processes, practices in which the dimension of investigation, study and construction of the work combine with the use of long time spans inside which to record the individual phases of the process of development of the work and its possible meanings. 
The winners of this edition of the Prize are Alis/Filliol, Riccardo Arena, Raphael Cuomo and Maria Iorio, Diego Marcon, Mariagiovanna Nuzzi and Luigi Presicce. 
The catalogue is a publication that documents the critical path that has led to the assumption of this theoretical position, with a text by the secretaries of the Premio Emma Zanella and Alessandro Castiglioni, and an essay by the curators Anna Daneri, Denis Isaia and Noah Stolz; it also narrates the resulting exhibition of the six winning projects.

Long Play

15.00

15.00Add to cart

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Description

Long Play is the name of the 24th National Prize for the Visual Arts of the City of Gallarate, a historic prize that has led to the creation of the collection of the MAGA Museum. For the first time in its long history, which began in 1949, the prize focuses on long-term processes, practices in which the dimension of investigation, study and construction of the work combine with the use of long time spans inside which to record the individual phases of the process of development of the work and its possible meanings. 
The winners of this edition of the Prize are Alis/Filliol, Riccardo Arena, Raphael Cuomo and Maria Iorio, Diego Marcon, Mariagiovanna Nuzzi and Luigi Presicce. 
The catalogue is a publication that documents the critical path that has led to the assumption of this theoretical position, with a text by the secretaries of the Premio Emma Zanella and Alessandro Castiglioni, and an essay by the curators Anna Daneri, Denis Isaia and Noah Stolz; it also narrates the resulting exhibition of the six winning projects.

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