Imagine, for example, that the presentation of a collection like this, in a specific community such as Caceres, is a unique opportunity to introduce into a homogenous group, conditioned by multiple cultural and economic affections and disaffections, another group: the works selected from the collection.
The function of this supergroup is to introduce an image of life beyond the norms and parameters that condition our view of the world. Without much attention to historiographical readings or to models of formal and interpretive relationships among the works, this exhibition simply states the importance of constantly cultivating coexistence with the monumental diversity staged by each of these artworks.
The term supergroup is chosen because, like an aphorism, it has a playful and productive absurdity, a wish to live in common, while it distances itself from a single feeling or thought about what culture must be in the future. This future depends on a feeling that can come about not so much by really assimilating what art wants, what the institution expresses through it, but through the greatness of having understood the importance of this constant exercise of generating differences within a tradition carried out by artists.
Marina Abramovic | Etel Adnan | Karel Appel | Nobuyoshi Araki | Art & Language | Atelier van Lieshout | Ángel Bados | Miroslaw Balka | George Condo | Martin Creed | Salomé Cuesta | Hanne Darboven | Rineke Dijkstra | Willie Doherty | Jiri Georg Dokoupil | Jean Dubuffet | Hans-Peter Feldmann | Dan Flavin | Jorge Galindo | Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster | Gusmão & Paiva | Federico Guzmán | Jörg Immendorff | Asger Jorn | Kazuo Katase | Asier Mendizabal | Rivane Neuenschwander | Louise Nevelson | Kenneth Noland | Markus Oehlen | Mimmo Paladino | Blinky Palermo | Alberto Peral | Anri Sala | Tejal Shah | Ania Soliman | Franz Erhard Walther | William Wegman | Franz West | Haegue Yang