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Time Management Techniques
Darrel Ellis, Untitled (Street Scene), 1987.
Gelatin silver print: sheet, 11 × 14 in. (27.9 × 35.6 cm); image, 9 1/2 × 12 1/4 in. (24.1 × 31.1 cm).
Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; purchase with funds from the Robert Mapplethorpe Foundation, Inc.
in memory of Jon D. Smith Jr. © Estate of Darrel Ellis

Time Management Techniques

Blythe Bohnen » Darrel Ellis » Muriel Hasbun » Corin Hewitt » EJ Hill » Katherine Hubbard »

Exhibition: – 10 Jan 2023

Whitney Museum of American Art

99 Gansevoort Street
NY 10014 New York

+1-212-5703600


www.whitney.org

Wed-Mon 10:30-18 | Fri, Sat 10:30-22

Time Management Techniques showcases photography by artists who examined the medium’s relationship to time between 1968 and 2019. Drawn from the Whitney’s permanent collection, the exhibition features many recent acquisitions alongside works that have never before been exhibited. Each of the artists, despite employing vastly different techniques, aesthetics, and conceptual frameworks, works against the immediacy often associated with photography to reflect a passage of time that is slowed down, expanded, or nonlinear.

Some artists—including Darrel Ellis and Muriel Hasbun —employ a personal archive, reaching back into their individual and familial histories to challenge the way these stories are often told. Others use photography for its self-referential properties. Artists such as Blythe Bohnen and Katherine Hubbard record the duration and labor of making photographs, allowing the process to dictate the final form. Corin Hewitt and EJ Hill, among others, consider performance and photography together, using the image to both mark a moment and suggest the countless others that remain uncaptured. By making photographs that reflect on duration, the artists represented in this exhibition reveal time’s slipperiness. They articulate the artificial ways we attempt to divide, mark, and come to terms with time and its passing.

This exhibition is organized by Elisabeth Sherman, Assistant Curator at the Whitney Museum of American Art.