Sol Pipkin

Lake Puelo, Argentina, 1983; Lives and works between Córdoba and Buenos Aires (Argentina). Interfered with the fragility of forms and materials, Sol Pipkin places his work as a “space of radical alternative to the idea of progress.” In papier-mâché, gauze, wood twigs, twisted wires, seams and evident collages, a space of participation with the spectator is summoned, which refers to the therapeutic action of Lygia Clark, seeing in humor and simplicity an emancipatory power of the individual and Of the collective. This position indicates an interest in the collapse of the rational model of thought, investing the search for alternatives to the exhaustion of the urban world.