top of page

Leehoru by Nimrod Gershoni

Thursday and Saturday, August 8 and 10 at 7 pm

Leehoru is a performance work in which Nimrod Gershoni combines pre-recorded and improvised video and sound with live music. It is carried out through an installation akin to a control room, where Gershoni slowly reveals the mechanisms leading to the failure of contemporary masculinity.

Nimrod Gershoni (1982), lives and works in Tel Aviv, holds a master’s degree from the Bezalel Academy of Art and Design Jerusalem, (2014) and a Bachelor’s degree from the Tel Aviv Museum of Art (2011). Gershoni exhibited at the Gvirol Gallery, Tel Aviv; The Israeli Center for Digital Art, Holon; The Center for Contemporary Art, Tel Aviv; Petach Tikva Museum of Art; The Museum of Israeli Art, Ramat Gan; Indie Gallery, Tel Aviv, and the Jewish Museum in Vienna. Gershoni is a recipient of the Bezalel Academy of Art and Design, Jerusalem (2014) and received a grant from the Yehoshua Rabinowitz Foundation for the Arts, Tel Aviv (2016). In 2013, Gershoni participated in the master program of Andrea Zittel: Institute of Investigative Living, A-Z West Residency Program. Gershoni also participated in the master’s program at the Arad Center for Contemporary Art.

This event is being held as part of a series of public programs organized in conjunction with the exhibition “Stumbling Through the Uncanny Valley: Sculpture and Self in the Age of Computer Generated Imagery”, and it will take place at the Shelter for Contemporary Art. The performance was first conceived for Third Floor on the Left by Meital Aviram.

Entrance for the (shelter) performance is free.

Entrance for the exhibition: 10 NIS.

1 view0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

Wednesday, September 9 at 8:00 pm Please join us for a reading of extracts from Eden, Eden, Eden by Pierre Guyotat. Since its release with the legendary publishing house Gallimard in 1970, this book b

Started in the year 2000 and pursued until 2016, Irma Blank’s versatile and prolific cycle Global Writings originated from the creation of the eponymous alphabet, composed by eight consonant letters f

bottom of page