5 art exhibitions in Singapore you need to catch in September

5 art exhibitions in Singapore you need to catch in September

September song

Text: Megan Koh

Going to the 2018 Formula 1 Singapore Grand Prix? Check out this list of exhibitions happening in September for you to explore

A Solo Exhibition by Kamin Lertchaiprasert
Veneered Thai contemporary artist, Kamin Lertchaiprasert will exhibit a series of work that was developed at his studio in Chiang Mai, Thailand over the last three years. The collection will feature his recent paintings, sculptures, video installations and works on paper, themed with Kamin's art vision - a ritualistic practice aimed at the achievement of a greater understanding of oneself, nature and the world.
From now till 2 September 2018 at Gillman Barracks.

Featuring artists Raymond Goh, Hayati Mokhtar, Post-Museum and Min-Wei Ting, Deathsong is a visual vision of our becoming Singapore landscape. Playing with the urbanities of our city, the exhibition takes the ceaseless grid of lines and roads to mirror living arteries and our unending labouring.
21 August to 23 September 2018 at The Substation

Before It All Goes
Documenting heritage, memories and connections through the cycles of demolishment and redevelopment of Singapore's architecture, photographer Darren Soh presents fifty images of our eight local sites. Favourites include the Pearl Bank Apartments, People's Park Complex and Rochor Centre.
23 August to 29 September 2018 at Objectifs.

You might have seen the pastel-hued pictures of this on Instagram but the curated festival draws to a close this month. Consisting of a series of events, art exhibitions, outdoor sculptures and public engagements, DISINI derives its term from the Malay adverb 'di sini', meaning 'over here'. Spaces are made creative in a locale turned interesting.

From now till the end of September 2018 at Gillman Barracks.

With a keen focus on geopolitics and global events, this exhibition will feature five photographic pairings that juxtapose the settings between the first-generation wealth and the refugee crisis. Pictures are taken through the technical tool of satellite imaging to demonstrate the vastness and complexities of the subject.
16 August 2018 to 27 April 2019 at the NUS Museum.

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