17 May — 29 June, 2024
17 May — 29 June, 2024
17 May — 29 June, 2024
17 May — 29 June, 2024
17 May — 29 June, 2024

Group show

Group show

Group show

Group show

Group show

Rebirth

Rebirth

Rebirth

Rebirth

Rebirth

Participating artists

Fikri Amanda Abubakar

Yuxi Cao

Mario Carrillo
Claude

Tom Fabia

Andy Duboc

Claire Droppert

Hamill Industries

Josef Pelz

Paolo Regis

Simon Rydén

Dimitri Thouezry

Jason Ting

Thomas Vanz

YonkersVidal

Yuma Yanagisawa

An interactive and multisensory installation by LA-based conceptual Luna Ikuta invites viewers to contemplate an internal dialogue surrounding evolutions of one's identity. Below, the artist shares her fascination with the concept of afterlife, ideas on changing yourself and the rebirth as evolution.
 
The 'Afterlife' is a theme I have been exploring for a few years. Initially, it was derived from works I started to produce in 2019. Sometimes I find it hard to explain why I am drawn to this concept, and I’ve noticed myself continually evolving my relationship with this theme as time progresses, events occur, and changes happen in my life and the lives of others around me.

I am alive, so in theory, I do not know what a real Afterlife is. How can I define something I have never experienced? But I do know the feeling of ego death, and how excruciating it is to realize things about yourself that require attentive change. I want change when something is not feeling right. I don't want things to change when something is feeling right. I don't want to change things that bring me happiness. Change is a product of unrest. So when I change core parts of myself, I’ve gone through some form of pain. I suddenly have to let go of what I once had - someone, something, an idea, an ideology, the 'truth'.

What I thought I knew is not working, so I ask myself, what am I missing? I need to end something to find something new. Uncertainty is terrifying. But in this darkness, this 'death', I ultimately search for a new chance at my future life, a 'rebirth'. I wonder how many times each human notices their ‘rebirth’ in their lifetime? I wonder if each time it gets easier? Or will I be more stuck in my ways as I age? The 'deaths' that cause more pain create more impact, and the 'rebirths' feel more secure. The world feels expansive each time I open my eyes to a new world, and the things I realize can no longer be unseen.
Participating artists

Fikri Amanda Abubakar

Yuxi Cao

Mario Carrillo
Claude

Tom Fabia

Andy Duboc

Claire Droppert

Hamill Industries

Josef Pelz

Paolo Regis

Simon Rydén

Dimitri Thouezry

Jason Ting

Thomas Vanz

YonkersVidal

Yuma Yanagisawa

An interactive and multisensory installation by LA-based conceptual Luna Ikuta invites viewers to contemplate an internal dialogue surrounding evolutions of one's identity. Below, the artist shares her fascination with the concept of afterlife, ideas on changing yourself and the rebirth as evolution.
 
The 'Afterlife' is a theme I have been exploring for a few years. Initially, it was derived from works I started to produce in 2019. Sometimes I find it hard to explain why I am drawn to this concept, and I’ve noticed myself continually evolving my relationship with this theme as time progresses, events occur, and changes happen in my life and the lives of others around me.

I am alive, so in theory, I do not know what a real Afterlife is. How can I define something I have never experienced? But I do know the feeling of ego death, and how excruciating it is to realize things about yourself that require attentive change. I want change when something is not feeling right. I don't want things to change when something is feeling right. I don't want to change things that bring me happiness. Change is a product of unrest. So when I change core parts of myself, I’ve gone through some form of pain. I suddenly have to let go of what I once had - someone, something, an idea, an ideology, the 'truth'.

Participating artists

Fikri Amanda Abubakar

Yuxi Cao

Mario Carrillo
Claude

Tom Fabia

Andy Duboc

Claire Droppert

Hamill Industries

Josef Pelz

Paolo Regis

Simon Rydén

Dimitri Thouezry

Jason Ting

Thomas Vanz

YonkersVidal

Yuma Yanagisawa

An interactive and multisensory installation by LA-based conceptual Luna Ikuta invites viewers to contemplate an internal dialogue surrounding evolutions of one's identity. Below, the artist shares her fascination with the concept of afterlife, ideas on changing yourself and the rebirth as evolution.
 
The 'Afterlife' is a theme I have been exploring for a few years. Initially, it was derived from works I started to produce in 2019. Sometimes I find it hard to explain why I am drawn to this concept, and I’ve noticed myself continually evolving my relationship with this theme as time progresses, events occur, and changes happen in my life and the lives of others around me.

I am alive, so in theory, I do not know what a real Afterlife is. How can I define something I have never experienced? But I do know the feeling of ego death, and how excruciating it is to realize things about yourself that require attentive change. I want change when something is not feeling right. I don't want things to change when something is feeling right. I don't want to change things that bring me happiness. Change is a product of unrest. So when I change core parts of myself, I’ve gone through some form of pain. I suddenly have to let go of what I once had - someone, something, an idea, an ideology, the 'truth'.

What I thought I knew is not working, so I ask myself, what am I missing? I need to end something to find something new. Uncertainty is terrifying. But in this darkness, this 'death', I ultimately search for a new chance at my future life, a 'rebirth'. I wonder how many times each human notices their ‘rebirth’ in their lifetime? I wonder if each time it gets easier? Or will I be more stuck in my ways as I age? The 'deaths' that cause more pain create more impact, and the 'rebirths' feel more secure. The world feels expansive each time I open my eyes to a new world, and the things I realize can no longer be unseen.
Participating artists

Fikri Amanda Abubakar

Yuxi Cao

Mario Carrillo
Claude

Tom Fabia

Andy Duboc

Claire Droppert

Hamill Industries

Josef Pelz

Paolo Regis

Simon Rydén

Dimitri Thouezry

Jason Ting

Thomas Vanz

YonkersVidal

Yuma Yanagisawa

An interactive and multisensory installation by LA-based conceptual Luna Ikuta invites viewers to contemplate an internal dialogue surrounding evolutions of one's identity. Below, the artist shares her fascination with the concept of afterlife, ideas on changing yourself and the rebirth as evolution.
 
The 'Afterlife' is a theme I have been exploring for a few years. Initially, it was derived from works I started to produce in 2019. Sometimes I find it hard to explain why I am drawn to this concept, and I’ve noticed myself continually evolving my relationship with this theme as time progresses, events occur, and changes happen in my life and the lives of others around me.

I am alive, so in theory, I do not know what a real Afterlife is. How can I define something I have never experienced? But I do know the feeling of ego death, and how excruciating it is to realize things about yourself that require attentive change. I want change when something is not feeling right. I don't want things to change when something is feeling right. I don't want to change things that bring me happiness. Change is a product of unrest. So when I change core parts of myself, I’ve gone through some form of pain. I suddenly have to let go of what I once had - someone, something, an idea, an ideology, the 'truth'.

What I thought I knew is not working, so I ask myself, what am I missing? I need to end something to find something new. Uncertainty is terrifying. But in this darkness, this 'death', I ultimately search for a new chance at my future life, a 'rebirth'. I wonder how many times each human notices their ‘rebirth’ in their lifetime? I wonder if each time it gets easier? Or will I be more stuck in my ways as I age? The 'deaths' that cause more pain create more impact, and the 'rebirths' feel more secure. The world feels expansive each time I open my eyes to a new world, and the things I realize can no longer be unseen.
Participating artists

Fikri Amanda Abubakar

Yuxi Cao

Mario Carrillo
Claude

Tom Fabia

Andy Duboc

Claire Droppert

Hamill Industries

Josef Pelz

Paolo Regis

Simon Rydén

Dimitri Thouezry

Jason Ting

Thomas Vanz

YonkersVidal

Yuma Yanagisawa

An interactive and multisensory installation by LA-based conceptual Luna Ikuta invites viewers to contemplate an internal dialogue surrounding evolutions of one's identity. Below, the artist shares her fascination with the concept of afterlife, ideas on changing yourself and the rebirth as evolution.
 
The 'Afterlife' is a theme I have been exploring for a few years. Initially, it was derived from works I started to produce in 2019. Sometimes I find it hard to explain why I am drawn to this concept, and I’ve noticed myself continually evolving my relationship with this theme as time progresses, events occur, and changes happen in my life and the lives of others around me.

I am alive, so in theory, I do not know what a real Afterlife is. How can I define something I have never experienced? But I do know the feeling of ego death, and how excruciating it is to realize things about yourself that require attentive change. I want change when something is not feeling right. I don't want things to change when something is feeling right. I don't want to change things that bring me happiness. Change is a product of unrest. So when I change core parts of myself, I’ve gone through some form of pain. I suddenly have to let go of what I once had - someone, something, an idea, an ideology, the 'truth'.

What I thought I knew is not working, so I ask myself, what am I missing? I need to end something to find something new. Uncertainty is terrifying. But in this darkness, this 'death', I ultimately search for a new chance at my future life, a 'rebirth'. I wonder how many times each human notices their ‘rebirth’ in their lifetime? I wonder if each time it gets easier? Or will I be more stuck in my ways as I age? The 'deaths' that cause more pain create more impact, and the 'rebirths' feel more secure. The world feels expansive each time I open my eyes to a new world, and the things I realize can no longer be unseen.
ADDRESS

Carrer Llull, 134, 08005 Barcelona, Spain

CONTACT

visit@load-gallery.com

SIGN UP FOR UPDATES
OPENING HOURS

4 PM - 9 PM, Thursday - Saturday

Gallery admission is free

For collectors, artists and potential collaborators visits are available by appointment—please email us to arrange a private viewing

LEGAL

Privacy policy

T&C

@Load Gallery 2023

ADDRESS

Carrer Llull, 134, 08005 Barcelona, Spain

CONTACT

visit@load-gallery.com

SIGN UP FOR UPDATES
OPENING HOURS

4 PM - 9 PM, Thursday - Saturday

Gallery admission is free

For collectors, artists and potential collaborators visits are available by appointment—please email us to arrange a private viewing

LEGAL

Privacy policy

T&C

@Load Gallery 2023

ADDRESS

Carrer Llull, 134, 08005 Barcelona, Spain

CONTACT

visit@load-gallery.com

SIGN UP FOR UPDATES

OPENING HOURS

4 PM - 9 PM, Thursday - Saturday

Gallery admission is free

For collectors, artists and potential collaborators visits are available by appointment—please email us to arrange a private viewing

LEGAL

Privacy policy

T&C

@Load Gallery 2023

ADDRESS

Carrer Llull, 134, 08005 Barcelona, Spain

CONTACT

visit@load-gallery.com

SIGN UP FOR UPDATES

OPENING HOURS

4 PM - 9 PM, Thursday - Saturday

Gallery admission is free

For collectors, artists and potential collaborators visits are available by appointment—please email us to arrange a private viewing

LEGAL

Privacy policy

T&C

@Load Gallery 2023