14th edition of the Fellbach Small Sculpture Triennial opens

Founded in 1980, the Fellbach Small Sculpture Triennial is one of the most longstanding art exhibitions of its kind in Germany and attracts enormous public attention. The curator of the 14th edition is Brigitte Franzen. Her concept connects art that is 40,000 years old with contemporary positions. Since its founding in 1980, the Fellbach Triennial has remained true to its name and traced the current impact and significance of small sculpture in contemporary art. With its 14th edition the Triennial is daring to drill deep into history for the first time and go back 40,000 years: the oldest works of art in human history were found close to Fellbach, in the Swabian Jura, small sculptures from the Ice Age which were possibly created there but similarly could also be relics of early migration. This year’s curator Brigitte Franzen takes this heritage as the starting

Exhibition features larger-than-life piñatas depicting a visual feast of Tex-Mex cuisine

Houston Center for Contemporary Craft presents “All You Can Eat,” a solo exhibition by mixed-media artist Justin Favela. Featuring larger-than-life piñatas depicting a visual feast of Tex-Mex cuisine, from “nachos supreme” to “chili con carne,” this site-specific installation, which is both playful and challenging, is intended to generate conversation about popular culture, the politics of food, and the Latinx experience in the U.S. HCCC Curator Kathryn Hall explains the central ideas behind Favela’s installation: “Historically, food has been used as a powerful tool to unite people and to disarm adversaries. Through his work, Favela exposes the complex narratives found within the everyday meals people eat. His boisterously Texas-sized sculptures shed an absurd light on the dominant cultural narrative of Tex-Mex cuisine, and those