Eli Singalovski "Formal Solutions" at Tel Aviv Museum of Art
December 3, 2020
December 3, 2020
June 18, 2020
We are excited to take part and invite you to gallery weekend in Tel Aviv. During the first weekend of July (2-4.7) the leading galleries, museums, and venues in Tel Aviv will band together to mark the reopening of the Tel Avivian art field and the start of the summer exhibition season. Opening hours: Thu 17:00-21:00, Fri-Sat 11:00-14:00
Collaborators: freshpaintartfair, Tel-aviv yafo, degorla.
Production: Rawart gallery
Logo design: Lahav halevy.
December 4, 2019
Gallery artist Itamar Freed and contemporary dancer Courtney Scheu (Sunshine Coast) enter the Crows Nest Residency in Australia. The duo will continue their recent Florida Everglades collaboration, exploring tides and a new island habitat to question the distinctions between the natural and artificial, real and manufactured.
July 10, 2019
Singalovsky is this year’s winner of the Lauren and Mitchell Presser Photography Award for a Young Israeli Artist, which includes a grant and a solo exhibition at the Tel Aviv Museum of Art in 2020.
The judges noted that “Eli Singalovski creates a typological photographic research that charts the heritage of modern Brutalist architecture, of post-war architecture in Eastern Bloc countries, in Germany and in Israel. Through photography he examines complex urban processes that took place in Israel and in Europe following WWII, among them the ever-growing polarization between East and West and the urgent need for rebuilding constructions for institutions and for living accommodation. Singalovski photographs buildings at night, using long exposure, in dramatic black-and-white and centered compositions that capture the whole structure. He isolates the photographed buildings from their environment and neutralizes ‘distractions’ and interferences, in order to focus the viewer’s gaze on the façade of the architectural object, with its plethora of details against black, opaque skies. The choice to use this method of photography emphasizes the buildings’ monumentality and plasticity and features them as sculptural presences in the expanse, without human figures, whose absence is one component in a rich utterance of alienation in the modern contemporary era.”