Virtual | Asian American Perspectives at the Whitney Museum, with Xin Wang
July 7 @ 12:00 pm
12pm ET | 11am CT | 9am PT
Please join us and Xin Wang, art historian and John Tisch Teaching Fellow at the Whitney Museum of American Art, for a presentation on Asian American Perspectives, drawing on contemporary artists works from the Whitney Museum’s collection. This program is open to ArtTable members only and is limited to 25 attendees. Admission is $12.
How to take part:
- Click here to Register for this program.
- Following registration you will receive call-in information in the form of a ZOOM link.
- Before joining a Zoom meeting on a computer or mobile device, you can download the Zoom app from the Download Center and select the “Zoom Client for Meetings” option. Alternatively, you will be prompted to download and install Zoom when you click a join link.
- For further instruction on how to use Zoom, see here.
Not a member? Join today!
Can’t make the program at this time? Register anyway to receive a recording after!
Accessibility: Please note that this program will offer live closed captioning. If you require additional accommodations, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
About Xin Wang
Xin Wang is the John Tisch Teaching Fellow at the Whitney Museum of American Art in New York City. She is an art historian and curator whose past curatorial projects include Ink Art: Past and Present in Contemporary China, Metropolitan Museum of Art (2013); Field Meeting of Asian Contemporary Art Week (2014, New York), Lu Yang’s solo debut in New York THE BANK SHOW: Vive le Capital and THE BANK SHOW: Hito Steyerl (2015), Art in China since the 1990s (2018, Ulm, Germany), to highlight a few projects. Her writing has appeared in E-flux journal, Artforum, Kaleidoscope, Hyperallergic and Leap.
Xin is currently pursuing her PhD in modern and contemporary art at the Institute of Fine Arts, New York University, and holds an MA in Art History from Columbia University and a BA in Art History, Mathematics, and Psychology from Hamilton College. She is currently planning an exhibition that explores Asian Futurisms for The Museum of Chinese in America in New York City and manages the discursive archive on Asian Futurisms at afuturism.tumblr.com.
- Sarah Sze, (not yet titled), 2000, Chromogenic print mounted on aluminum; courtesy of the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; gift of Arthur and Susan Fleischer, © Sarah Sze