[et_pb_section fb_built=”1″ _builder_version=”3.28″ custom_padding=”0px|||||”][et_pb_row _builder_version=”3.28″][et_pb_column _builder_version=”3.28″ type=”4_4″][et_pb_image src=”https://www.psychitecture.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/12/rusha.jpg” _builder_version=”3.28″ hover_enabled=”0″ custom_margin=”-26px|||||”][/et_pb_image][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version=”3.28″ width=”70%” module_alignment=”left” hover_enabled=”0″][et_pb_column _builder_version=”3.28″ type=”4_4″][et_pb_text _builder_version=”3.28″ hover_enabled=”0″ text_line_height=”2em” text_font_size=”16px”]
The Getty Research Institute presents “Monumentality” at a relevant time presenting our current contemporary concerns over the resilience of structure as well as stereotype. The monument and highway systems which define Los Angeles as a city reveals its coercive and erosive effects while a connection to all arteries of life and escalation of need.
The monument can serve to aspire and fall, hence the falling tower in Tarot. The most compelling piece in this exhibition is undoubtedly Theaster Gates’s MONUMENTAL piece “Dancing Minstrel” 2016/18 commenting on the racist trope of the black minstrel and deconstruction of that stereotype. The destructed large bobbling figure forces the viewer to connect w this dismembering in a visceral and symbolic way. In a society where stereotype has led to discrimination and hate, I find this piece to transpire us.
This is not psychological advice, always consult your licensed healthcare providers, and never disregard or delay medical advice based on information provided in this blog or articles. Our goal is to educate, guide, consult, and empower clients regarding mindfulness, design with intention, and experience to create spaces that reflect an elevated psychology of wellbeing.