NO COMMENT : Occupy Art Show
Loft in the Red Zone present a pop-up art show, entitled “No Comment,” inspired by the #OccupyWallStreet movement at Liberty Plaza.
The show concerns the current paradigm shift of human expression and the emerging social condition. The show will be held at the historic JP Morgan Building, at 23 Wall Street, across from the New York Stock Exchange and Federal Hall, Saturday, October 8th, 2011 from 6-9 pm.
Pop-up gallery Loft in the Red Zone “We now live in mash culture where stimulating creative energy and thought by adopting collective artistic potential generates powerful resources of inspiration and progress”
Loft in the Red Zone is now a new pop-up art gallery focusing on art with social commentary. It materialized in September 2011, for the 10th anniversary of the American disaster, at the historic JP Morgan building on the Corner at 23 Wall Street, NYC. Loft in the Red Zone opened with a conceptual multimedia art installation/group show: Tribute to 9/11. Within a week, the gallery was surrounded by the Occupy Wall Street actions and fenced with police barricades keeping the artistic tribute locked down from general public and press. In response, Loft in the Red Zone created No Comment Art, show inspired by the Occupy Wall Street movement and the 9/11 aftermath. The exhibit was hosted at the same iconic location on Wall Street, directly across from the New York Stock Exchange. In October 2011, Loft in the Red Zone popped up the No Comment Art II in Chelsea Art Museum, together with the 99% Art happening of Sonic Self. In November 2011, Loft in the Red Zone popped up the No Comment Art III as ART Speak & Chic in Midtown NY at Nexus Townhouse on 56th Street & 5th av. In the near future «Loft in the Red Zone» plans to organize No Comment Art exhibitions in many other countries, at different cities, where social commentary is necessary at the moment. Our mission is to create a better understanding between the people regarding most current sociological and economic complications and impediments by encouraging the “No Comment Art” as post 9/11 political art, attempting to solve problems in the society by inspiring liberal, just and noble commentary.