Independent Curators International (ICI) supports the work of curators to help create stronger art communities through experimentation, collaboration, and international engagement. Curators are arts community leaders and organizers who champion artistic practice; build essential infrastructures and institutions; and generate public engagement with art. Our collaborative programs connect curators across generations, and across social, political and cultural borders. They form an international framework for sharing knowledge and resources — promoting cultural exchange, access to art, and public awareness for the curator’s role.
Aline Shkurovich received her Master’s of Advanced Studies of the image from ICP-Bard, New York; studied Visual Arts at Corcoran College of Art and Design, Washington DC, design and visual communication at the ENAP, UNAM. Her artistic practice includes exploring photography, video, sculpture, and curating. Some of her most important exhibitions include: “Ni de aqui, Ni de Alla” ICP-Bard Gallery LIC, 2014; “Found in Translation” International Center of Photography, NY, 2014; “The show is on… the other foot” ICP-Bard Gallery, LIC, NY 2013; “Alive”, Art Basel Miami, 2005; “Cicatrices Urbanas”, Antiguo Colegio de San Ildefonso, 2003; “Look Closer” Hemicycle Gallery, Corcoran Gallery of Art, Washington DC, 2002; “Travesías Contextuales”, Galería 23 y 12 del ICAIC, Habana Cuba en 2001; “South of North”, Fototeka Gallery, Los Angeles CA, 2000. She has curated Foreshock at La Fabrica Gallery in 2014 and Urban Perspective in Washington D.C. She organized the symposium Building a New Art World: Rethinking Unconventional Practices in 2013. Shkurovich has contributed to the magazines Fahrenheit, Arte Contemporáneo and Artishock.
Curatorial Intensive alumna, Aline Shkurovich, will be speaking with artists Natalia Porter and Alva CalyMayor.read more »
Anti-retrato identifica la recurrencia de estrategias artísticas que usan la negación como gesto…read more »
The exhibition anti-retrato mediates on portraiture in photographic practices in Latin America within the past ten years.read more »