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The documentary made its world premiere at the Encounters Documentary Festival in June this year and is produced by Goodman Gallery owner Liza Essers and Josh Ginsburg, and directed by Daniel Zimbler.The first ever feature-length documentary on the legendary South African photographer David Goldblatt – titled, is produced by Liza Essers and Josh Ginsburg, and directed by Daniel Zimbler.The Kraszna-Krausz Book Awards are presented by the Kraszna-Krausz Foundation in partnership with Media Space and they pay tribute to Andor Kraszna-Krausz (b.Hungary, 1904 — 1989), one of the most important and influential names in photographic publishing. Wilson – Chairman of the Kraszna-Krausz Foundation — said in April: “David Goldblatt is the 2015 inaugural Kraszna-Krausz Fellow in recognition of his incredible achievement as a photographer working in the medium of the photography book.The exhibition is a collation and juxtaposition of historical and contemporary works, all viewed through a responsive, documentary lens.As these repetitions and recognitions accumulate over time they come to bear on signifiers such as monuments, monumentality and iconoclasm, secrets and lies, the rise and fall of ideas, culture, cultivation, movement and mobility. As a non-profit arts organisation dedicated to promoting and encouraging innovation within the South African arts, the exhibition uses the Buitenkant Street gallery space as a platform in which the idea of collaboration and collectivity can be explored.
Goldblatt’s exhibition In the Time of Aids runs at Stellenbosch University from 6 July.According to the artist’s statement the awareness-raising exhibition happens at a time when, “although less voracious in its spread and through drugs less terrible the suffering it brings, : Art in the Time of Democracy features works by 115 artists and is presented by UJ Arts & Culture at the UJ Art Gallery from 1 July to 5 August 2015.Curated by Gordon Froud, senior lecturer at the University of Johannesburg (), it incorporates a broad range of works by established and emerging South African artists addressing their experiences of the first twenty years of democracy in this country.Five Goodman Gallery artists – Kudzanai Chiurai, David Goldblatt, William Kentridge, David Koloane and Sue Williamson – are included in Fondation Louis Vuitton’s exhibition , curated by South African art historian Rory Bester at the New Church Museum in Cape Town.Bester has selected works from the museum’s permanent collection and augmented these with loans that reflect on the patterns of repetition and recognition in turning over and overturning of art histories.