Performance art by Nikola Fornoni25th October 9:30Grace Exhibition Space182 Avenue C, New York, New York 11206 Dancing on nature is a collective performance that…
It gives us something new and something important and most of all it gives us poems that look like literary sculptures, not just on the page, where they allow the page (and us) to breathe, but like four dimensional sculptures that bend through time in a kind of minimalist beauty.
Osmosis is a community-based performance series held in unconventional places usually not associated with performance art. We envision places like bars, storefronts, backyards or public spaces where performance art can reach an eclectic audience.
We need to learn to find compassion for one another through Neptune in Pisces and deep motherly understanding that the North Node in Cancer can bestow on us. Grounding, clearing and moving forward, beyond irreconcilable issues, with radical healing in mind.
She has broken up the white light into its constituent spectral colours creating the rainbow effect. You see, she has not broken the law, she has only broken up the light, shedding the light onto that sacred halo of all Christian Saints which is the kundalini energy expressed through the crown chakra. And here I know I lost…this argument with the Polish censorship, if not yet the Polish religious police, and now I am finally and certainly banned…
Together we honor our healing paths by coming together to drink cacao, cypher with positive intention and dance furiously fueled by ancestral winds of time eternal.
Labanna, colloquially “the Whore of Babylon” is determined to keep putting on her “high femme battle uniform” and harness the collective “wild divine femme.” Mid-rise of the internet girl, Labanna was one of the first radical feminist women to rapidly create a huge fan base within what at the time seemed like a free, accessible, mutable, virtual and communal space. Whether zeroing in tunnel vision on the artist’s big thotful blue eyes or juicy booty, Labanna’s image beckons masterfully.
In its 800 year history in Japan the Tea Ceremony has been considered another branch of the higher art forms, analogous to painting, music, dance, sculpture. Through its exposure to Zen Buddhism and Christianity it has continually evolved as an art, its nature deeply rooted in spirituality and religiosity.