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In the Now
Melanie Bonajo in collaboration with Kinga Kielczynska, Metamemory from the series Modern Life Of The Soul, 2007, dye coupler print, 23 5/8 × 34 5/8 in., promised gift of The Sir Mark Fehrs Haukohl Photography Collection at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art and Brooklyn Museum, © Melanie Bonajo and Kinga Kielczynska, digital image courtesy of the artists and AKINCI, Amsterdam

In the Now

Gender and Nation in Europe, Selections from the Sir Mark Fehrs Haukohl Photography Collection

Yto Barrada » Uta Barth » Vanessa Beecroft » Carolle Benitah » Melanie Bonajo » Alexandra Croitoru » Natalie Czech » Marlene Haring » Caroline Heider » Iris Hutegger » Ulla Jokisalo » Eva Kot'átková » Milja Laurila » Melanie Manchot » Sarah Pickering » Barbara Probst » Josephine Pryde » Boo Ritson » Silvia Rosi » Shirana Shahbazi » Elisa Sighicelli » Aida Silvestri » Hannah Starkey » Sigrid Viir » Jane & Louise Wilson »

Exhibition: – 13 Feb 2022

Los Angeles County Museum of Art /LACMA

5905 Wilshire Boulevard
CA 90036 Los Angeles



Mon, Tue, Thu 12-20, Fri 12-21, Sat-Sun 11-20

In the Now
Milja Laurila
From the series In Their Own Voice, 2015–16
Ink-jet prints on acrylic
© Milja Laurila, photo courtesy of the artist

In the Now explores and challenges traditional categories of gender, nation, and photography, featuring works made since 2000 by women artists born or working in Europe. Many artists contend with representations of the body, with individual perspectives on beauty, femininity, objectification, and what it means to be an artist who identifies as a woman today. Though born or based in Europe, these artists may or may not locate their practices geographically or in accordance with nationalistic assumptions around identity. Finally, the wide-ranging material and conceptual approaches testify to the expediting force of technology, which has made photography subject to greater circulation, alteration, and abstraction. Selected from the collection of Sir Mark Fehrs Haukohl—donated to LACMA and the Brooklyn Museum in 2021—the exhibition suggests that women photographers practicing in Europe today are global citizens pointing toward a future in which limiting statements can yield to productive questions.