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Digital de Suite. An Afternoon Discussion on Art, Droite de Suite & Blockchain Technologies. May 4.

In ACE Hotel, Blockchain, Daata, Daata Editions, daataeditions, Digital de Suite, Droite de Suite, Even Magazine, Frieze, Frieze Art Fair, Hayden Dunham, New York, NYC, Tech:NYC, Uncategorized on 12/04/2018 at 4:47 pm
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Digital de Suite. 
An Afternoon Discussion on Art, Droite de Suite & Blockchain Technologies.

Friday May 4, 2018 3-6pm

Ace Hotel New York, 20 West 29th Street, New York, NY 10001
 
Hosted by Daata Editions, Even Magazine, Monograph, Tech:NYC, ACE Hotels.
 
Speakers include: Hayden Dunham, Artist; Joao Enxuto & Erica Love, Tracking; Jess Houlgrave, Codex; Nora Khan, Rhizome; Hugo Liu, Artsy; Kevin McCoy, Monegraph; Sarah Meyohas, Artist; James Tarmy, Bloomberg; Brad Troemel, Artist; Amy Whitaker, New York University; Noah Wunsch, Sotheby’s; Artie Vierkant, Artist.
 

Over the last six months, the blockchain has dominated conversations about technology and its relationship to markets from currencies to CryptoKitties. For the arts, whose markets are as opaque and unregulated as possible, blockchain technologies have the potential to fully upend traditional models. From production and its interests in authenticity and serialization, to market concerns including provenance and droit de suite, assumptions as basic as when artists should be paid for their work are now subject to re-evaluation.

Artists, entrepreneurs, and established players in the art market and tech communities will participate in panel discussions and solo presentations in an afternoon appropriately scheduled between the opening of Frieze Art Fair and New York’s Creative Tech Week.

The afternoon will conclude with a presentation of new work by Hayden Dunham that address the information systems inherent to blockchain technology. Commissioned in part by David Gryn of Daata Editions, with support from Tech:NYC. The work will be registered on Monegraph and available for purchase (and subsequent tracking) during Frieze London.

@evenmagazine @acehotel @monegraph @daataeditions @technyc #digitaldesuite

SIGN UP HERE
https://splashthat.com/sites/view/digitaldesuite.splashthat.com

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The Future of the Art Market for a New Generation – A Daata Editions & Kingston School of Art – talk series at citizenM Tower of London, April – June 2018

In arebyte, Arttactic, AucArt, citizenM, Daata, Daata Editions, daataeditions, David Gryn, DKUK, Kingston School of Art, Screen Shot, Stephanie Diekvoss, Tower of London, Uncategorized on 10/04/2018 at 5:50 pm

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Daata Editions & Kingston School of Art X citizenM Tower of London

Presents a series of talks on the art market

The Future of the Art Market for a New Generation

This series of talks and discussions focuses on changes in the art market. As an open platform for debate and dissent in an ever changing context, we will explore new roles for a new generation of practitioners and creatives who question the status quo in the artworld and its relevance for their future.

Speakers include: Natasha Arselan, AucArt; Anders Petterson, Arttactic; Daniel Kelly, DKUK; Beth Greenacre, Curator and Consultant; Shira Jeczmien, Screen Shot magazine; Nimrod Vardi, arebyte, along with hosts Stephanie Dieckvoss, Senior Lecturer and Course Director MA Art Market & Appraisal Kingston School of Art and David Gryn Director of Daata Editions.

There will be drinks and networking opportunities surrounding the series of brief conversations. Sign up for the talks via the Eventbrite links

17th April 6.30-8pm

Can there be transparency in the market?

Transparency in the art market is one of the most widely discussed topics at present. Between best practice, regulation and standards, the art world has struggled for decades to deal with the opacity of a market.

A conversation between Natasha Arselan, AucArt and Anders Petterson, Arttactic

https://www.eventbrite.com/e/art-talk-with-natasha-arselan-and-anders-petterson-tickets-44913682032

15th May 6.30-8pm

Is it time for a new gallery model?

While blue-chip galleries open in London in ever more elaborate settings, galleries for emerging art are closing, intensifying the need for a discussion about the validity of the brick and mortar gallery model.

A conversation between Daniel Kelly, DKUK and Beth Greenacre, Curator and Consultant

https://www.eventbrite.com/e/art-talk-with-daniel-kelly-beth-greenacre-tickets-45024692066

19th June 6.30-8pm

Technology and the arts – where do we go?

Everyone goes digital. Phillips auctions new slogan is “Digital First”. But what does that mean? Do digital natives even consider the digital and technology as a driver for the art market? Where do they see technological innovation going? 

A conversation between Shira Jeczmien, Screen Shot magazine and Nimrod Vardi, arebyte

https://www.eventbrite.com/e/art-talk-with-shira-jeczmen-nimrod-vardi-tickets-45025028071

Organised by Stephanie Dieckvoss, Senior Lecturer and Course Director MA Art Market & Appraisal, Kingston School of Art and David Gryn, Director of Daata Editions and hosted by citizenM Tower of London.

David Gryn

Director, Daata Editions

david@daata-editions.com

+447711127848

http://www.daata-editions.com

Stephanie Dieckvoss

MA, MBA, PGCert, FHEA

Senior Lecturer

Course Director MA Art Market & Appraisal

Kingston School of Art

Grange Road,

Kingston upon Thames,

KT1 2QJ

http://kingston.ac.uk/ksa

David Gryn interview with Mamiko Motto for Midnight Chardonnay via Gass Records

In Daata Editions, David Gryn, Gass Records, Mamiko Motto, Midnight Chardonnay, Uncategorized on 22/03/2018 at 9:14 pm
Jacolby Satterwhite 2

Jacolby Satterwhite

We are very excited to bring Daata Editions to Belgium and introduce this exciting digital art platform at the first Midnight Chardonnay Edition in Antwerp with an exclusive Krispy Kremes playlist compiled by Daata founding director – David Gryn. Ahead of our launch, we talk to David about Daata movement and its role in the digital art environment.

https://gassrecords.com/news/2018/3/21/daata-editions

http://midnightchardonnay.org/

GASS: For those who still don’t know, what is Daata Editions?

David Gryn: Daata Editions is an online commissioning platform of artists working with digital media, video, sound, poetry and web. We have currently over seventy artists and more than three hundred artworks available.

GASS: How, and maybe, why did you come up with this concept?

David Gryn: Daata came about due to the lack of outcomes and support for artists working with current digital, yet non-traditional art mediums. Artists get paid and receive royalty on sales, two somewhat unusual and rare things in the art world. The idea is that Daata is ‘a’ model and not ‘the’ model, and is my hope that the proliferation of similar companies grows and we have the beginning soon of a stronger competitive online market and process.

GASS: I find it really amazing and very interesting that through your platform you are encouraging people to buy these works while they can just get online and rip it off. I respect that a lot.

David Gryn: The logic here is simple, be generous. If we only allowed people to see an extract, it would mean most of our users and audience would not see the full intended work. We have many more viewers who just look than those who buy and collect. I have yet to be faced by any acts of ripping off/stealing artworks from online in my last twenty years of working across the artworld. In some ways when that happens – I will know I have a truly great success.

GASS: You are working with the artists focusing on film, digital art and sound. How do you find them?

David Gryn: There is a great eco-system in the artworld, where when artists are really good – the whispers and conversations about them start to emerge and circulate from other artists, galleries, art fairs, critics, art magazines, collectors and social media. It is then all about chemistries, trust, commitment as to how we then work together.

GASS: There is a whole bunch of really serious people on your roster but you also seem to be very supportive of the new artists and new projects. How can a young artist get commisioned by Daata?

David Gryn: We have a finite budget – so we are not endlessly commissioning – but when we become aware of someone who feels right for the platform and we think we can mutually work together – it starts to take shape – and usually fairly easily and smoothly.

GASS: As a curator, what does turn you on?

David Gryn: I don’t really see myself as a curator, more of a facilitator, deliverer, go-between. I am impassioned by artist and others who are true and generous collaborators. It is usually the quality of that relationship that motivates me, as generally, I do not know what artwork I will receive – as they are always new works – so the start point is the artist and the belief that they are great and will deliver something magnificent.

GASS: Can you talk about Krispy Kremes playlist.  What’s in the pot?

David Gryn: Krispy Kremes is a Daata Editions playlist compiled especially for Midnight Chardonnay, it features artists from the website including: Helen Benigson, Jacky Connolly, Jeremy Couillard, Keren Cytter, Sue de Beer, Elliot Dodd, FlucT, Ed Fornieles, Rashaad Newsome, Hannah Perry, Hannah Quinlan & Rosie Hastings, Scott Reeder, Jacolby Satterwhite, Katie Torn, Amalia Ulman, Zadie Xa, Lu Yang.

I selected works that I thought would sit well with each other and make an exciting and captivating time for audiences whether they see the whole thing or just excerpts.

GASS: What’s next for Daata in 2018?

David Gryn: Daata Editions is doing a project called Queertopia curated by Gemma Rolls-Bentley at a new art fair in San Francisco called If So, What? Along with some VR projects and a collaboration with Label Dalbin’s table.video. We also have an ongoing video program working with Vanity Projects in NY and Miami. In September, we are programming Video and Sound at Art Rio art fair and EXPO Sound at EXPO CHICAGO and many other exciting projects, commissions, talks throughout the year.

GASS: Whats your opinion on the future of the digital art and maybe the future of the internet from the art perspective?

David Gryn: I would have thought by now we would have reached the point where the art world would have fully embraced digital culture, mediums and process. However, there is strong a resistance and nervousness to it from the art market, which is familiar with selling objects. Once that changes – the economic reality for artists working with digital mediums will change.

I see digital as a means to an end and that the future will see lots of change and variable outcomes. The reality to me is that it is artists that need our support – as it is they that use the technology and the various art mediums and that the digital should never be regarded as more precious than the human who encounters it.

GASS: And what about real-life art projects, projects OFFLINE, if you wish. Do you think projects and festivals such as Midnight Chardonnay are important at this day of age?

David Gryn: We all want to engage with other people – and the internet and digital cultures have both – disturbed that and encouraged it. The desire to socialise and be stimulated and entertained is as vital as ever and projects like Midnight Chardonnay – help to create a really healthy landscape for audiences looking for cultural engagement and social encounters.

GASS: What do you think the modern world art scene is lacking off right now?

David Gryn: We could all be better at genuine collaboration, support and empowerment of all participants in the artworld. Like so much of our world – the artworld is driven by self-serving avarice, commercial greed and profit, which is always subject to corruption and we need to turn it into a place of community, mutual empowerment and always strive to make the best outcomes for all.

GASS: What do you think it takes to be a badass Artist?

David Gryn: Being – a great collaborator, generous, self-confident, self-motivated, having a strong vision, having great aesthetics, a deliverer, non-confrontational, having marketing awareness, good communication skills and understanding the artworld and all its greatness and foibles.

GASS: Haters gonna hate?

David Gryn: With the rise of simple communication technologies – there is a lazy approach to human interaction – and one of those – is the belief that people can hide behind their screens and send vile, hate-filled comments and spelled-out thoughts – that maybe a few generations ago – may have been just stupid, unconsidered and unrealised ideas in their minds (eg the letter/email you should never send). There are however mostly good people out there and they are the ones who are not trying to create barriers, conflict and tell others what to think and who to hate, and they should all be celebrated as these silent voices are the majority.

https://gassrecords.com/news/2018/3/21/daata-editions

http://midnightchardonnay.org/

https://daata-editions.com/

 

Innovating the Future of Film in the Art World – David Gryn interview with Amy Tam – I AM FILM

In Amy Tam, Art Film, Daata, Daata Editions, daataeditions, David Gryn, Film, I AM FILM, Uncategorized, Video on 15/03/2018 at 10:03 pm
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Elliot Dodd, The Doctor, 2018

David Gryn is the founding director of Daata Editions, which aims to empower artists working with digital mediums, including video, sound and web via commissioning moving image and sound artworks by leading international artists. He has been the curator of the Film and Sound program at Art Basel in Miami Beach—the largest art fair in the world—for the last seven years.

For the 2018 edition of Independent New York, Sound and Video exhibiting in New York from the 8th-11th March, Gryn was selected to curate a series of artist-created video and sound experiences. The collaboration between Independent and Spring Place featured works by a range of international artists exploring digital mediums, including; Larry Achiampong, Lynda Benglis, BREYER P-ORRIDGE, Keren Cytter, Ed Fornieles, Leo Gabin, David Lynch, Laurel Nakadate, Puppies Puppies, Torbjørn Rødland, and Saya Woolfalk.

I AM FILM Founder and CEO, Amy Tam, interviewed David to discuss Daata Editions and its unique business model, that is successfully supporting and commissioning video artists within the art world.

David, how would you describe Daata Editions (Daata)?

DG: It’s an online marketplace for moving image and sound artworks. My goal is to grow the audience and awareness for this medium, while allowing prospective buyers to access the artworks at any time, from anywhere. Daata has more than 70 artists, with over 300 artworks commissioned for the platform, and all works are released entirely online. The platform works with both leading and emerging artist talents, prominent curators, writers, collectors, art fairs, art magazines, and various art world collaborators including; Amalia Ulman, Takeshi Murata, Tracey Emin, Chloe Wise, Jon Rafman, Rashaad Newsome and many more.

 

Why did you choose to create this type of platform?

DG: Although it’s changing, the art market still tends to prefer object-based artworks. There’s a sense of resistance in galleries, auction houses, and art fairs; to normalise the type of works Daata commissions, because it’s unclear how to make them as commercial as more traditional mediums. People recognise that the industry is moving in this direction and they talk about it, but they won’t engage with it in its current position.

I’m trying to treat it as normally as a painting or sculpture now, instead of waiting for the “right moment.” It’s easy to show digital artworks online, so I started Daata as an answer to that problem. It was about how to encourage all the players—the institutions, the curators, the collectors, the audiences—to treat it more seriously. To me, the solution was the possibility of pushing forward one version of a marketplace, like you might open up a gallery, but online. It is a new way of distributing and showing artists’ moving image, sound, and web-based work. I didn’t realise I was ahead of the curve until I set it up.

How would you explain the way the Daata business model works?

DG: We pay the artists up front and then we distribute the artworks at a price, and we sell the work and give the artist a royalty. It’s inherently structured as a self-sustaining economy. Currently, it’s still philanthropic in its process, and we pay all the artists. If we haven’t paid an artist, we have an equal royalty share.

The business model is effectively saying there’s a value to this work. I’ve realised, to my chagrin, that almost everyone who treats art seriously generally does so when there’s a price point. Art that is for free is very difficult to quantify for almost everybody—other than the artist. I really do value art that isn’t necessarily commercial. But with Daata, I am trying to put forward a case that you can actually “have your cake and eat it, too.” You can have this work viewed and seen for free, and you can also collect it, buy it, and have the HD version for you to play whenever and on whatever device.

Works start at 100-200 dollars, and they go up incrementally until the maximum price of around 6000 dollars, in the video section. This method encourages early purchase, and the longer a work is for sale, the more it grows in value. We’re not trying to set up an auction model, a resale model, or a celebrity artist model. No matter how prominent the artist, the value starts out pretty flat across all parts of the site.

“I can’t base our website on the most famous, most money-making artist, because then it will start becoming a website dominated by the market forces. I wanted to make it a website dominated by the artwork and the artist.”

If you get in early, you can buy major artists and future major artists at a low price, which is exciting. With Daata, we’ve established A model, not THE model. It’s just one way of doing it.

Do you think artists or gallerists (decision-makers) have more power in the sale of art today?

DG: The power of the art fair is dominant. It’s very tilted towards the market position of what pays and drives an art fair’s business model. Galleries are trying to take things into their own hands to change it, but it’s hard. The problem with the relationship with the auction house and the art fair is; it tilts it to top dollar profit, whereas, if you’re supporting all sorts of artists in your gallery business model, you’re interested in the artist and the outcomes—it’s not always about how much money each artist makes.

It’s about how you put that work into a museum and how you grow that artist’s career. That’s often the gallery’s investment—time and costs, and that’s shattered by the art fair model, with many art fairs happening almost every month. Some galleries don’t operate with a great brain anymore, because they have to keep reacting to the next art fairs. The art world needs to alter and turn on its axis better.

Do you think the resistance in the marketplace comes from insufficient demand for these types of works or from the entities controlling what’s available—like art fairs and galleries?

DG: I think it has to be treated as a central cornerstone of an art fair, not as a hidden away sideshow. In my role as Curator of Film & Sound at Art Basel in Miami Beach, I work very closely with Art Basel to try and make showing artists moving image and sound, very large and dynamic—luckily, they understand the need to empower the medium.

How does Daata fit into this context?

DG: I think there needs to be many outlets like Daata who can put their resources into supporting artists who make work, and distribute it. I keep coming across entities who want to take over the world, and I just want to take over the project I’m doing and make it the best I possibly can, within finite boundaries and borders. I don’t see what I’m doing with Daata as better or hierarchical, I just see it as being part of an art world jigsaw puzzle.

What has the demand been like in terms of sales of works?

DG: It’s great, it just needs to be more. It’s currently more sales than I’ve ever made in my part of the art world before. But to actually get to a point where there is more revenue to pay the next round of artists and not needing seed funding, it’s still got a couple of years to go. I saw the first two to three years as building and positioning within the art world. I have conversations with certain collectors repeatedly, some people are buying anonymously. There have been some people starting to buy the work more regularly that I don’t know, and they’re coming back.

How has the artist response been in terms of outcomes for the artists commissioned?

DG: The brief for making the artwork is very open and aims to enable the artist to take risk and be experimental. They have said we’ve made them feel more like they’ve been able to try out new things, and that’s been a nice challenge for some artists. They’ve said it’s informed much of their next body of work. Many of them have been shown in artist exhibitions, galleries, museums and art fairs.

As a curator, how do you get introduced to artists?

DG: We don’t have applications. We’re aware of artists in the art world, because I get to see lot of new artists and artworks from art fair prospects, art galleries, artists and so on, and I always look. I also don’t know everything, so it’s also a lot of word of mouth. In the ecosystem of artists, curators, and collectors—we trust each other’s opinions. Not all artists are the right ones for this kind of project. It isn’t a platform for a Hollywood filmmaker to dabble in making an artwork, unless they consider themselves an artist and they’re in the artist/art world ecosystem. It isn’t a platform for all.

However, there’s always room for the quirky collaboration. I have just started distributing a virtual reality project, that is working with several artists to make a composite VR artwork with several different artists in it. We’re willing to take that risk with certain people and projects —as I need to dip my toe into unchartered territories sometimes, just to keep things fresh and open to new potentials.

What would you say have been the main challenges since you started Daata?

DG: My greatest challenge is creating an understanding that this is a very normal medium, and trying to communicate that. I would say everything is a challenge, so it’s exciting. That’s why I set this up—to make a difference within a medium. I try to have a balanced program between artists who are both males and females and across backgrounds. I think about that deeply, so it’s not just a trigger reaction process of signing up the artist who put their hands up first; that’s an easier and lazy way of operating in the art world.

In terms of unexpected positive outcomes, what have you learned in the last three years?

DG: There’s lots of positive things. I don’t see my work just about how great the outcomes are for me. It’s about a project that has the best outcomes for as many people in the process as possible, and that’s always been my interest. That’s where I’m happiest. I guess it’s like I’m always looking under the stone to see what’s there, to make things better. When I work with organisations as dominant as Art Basel, I still always look to see what could make them or my project better for all parties involved. The true and integrity driven people in the art world that I work with, understand collaboration and mutual support for each other. They realise that we’re in the same game together to enhance a better world for art world artists, audience activity, and cultural pursuit.

What is working or not working about the way things work in the film industry, and how is that in contrast or comparison to Daata?

DG: I see the artwork made by an artist as an artwork and the film work made by a filmmaker is a film work. I don’t see a hybridity and a way the two work together. I still say there are many great filmmakers who are great artists—but their art is making film, whereas, the artist makes artwork. An artist will generally make an artwork without a financial position and a filmmaker will probably not make a film unless it’s got funding.

However brilliant they are as filmmakers, a film doesn’t get made because of the costs of the production, whereas an artist can often make an artwork without anyone else involved. If you’re going to make an artwork, you’ve got to make it exist to be an artist. You can’t then call yourself an artist if you haven’t got an artwork. It just doesn’t add up.

In terms of how I work with artists in Daata: I commission based on the reputation of the artist and knowledge of their past work.

“I go into the process trusting the artist to deliver the artwork as they wish. I don’t need drawing boards and proposals, as I believe in the potential of the artist to make the best decisions for their work and aim for outcome that they demand of and for their work.”
I think there are so many filmmakers who are brilliant, and to cast doubt upon them for being an artist is wrong. Usually, I’d say they’re just a great filmmaker. There are just a few that go beyond just being a great filmmaker and I believe they are genuine artists. People like Andrei Tarkovsky, David Lynch, John Waters, and Sophia Coppola. Then, there are people who successfully cross mediums like Wim Wenders and Jim Jarmusch. Sometimes, the artist becomes the Hollywood filmmaker and can lose the strength of their moving image works as an artist. I think it’s hard once you have those budgets and the media spotlight to be the same brilliant artist. The value in an artist who works alone is often in the raw edges, the roughness and the idea generation. Once that dries out and is dominated by the sheen of wealth, it can lose the interest of the greater art world.

For further information on Daata Editions visit: http://daata-editions.com. You can follow Daata Editions on Instagram and Facebook (@daataeditions).

Follow I AM FILM on Instagram (iamfilmofficial). #IAMFILM and Join their list to receive news and views by the Masters of Film. 

https://www.iam.film/press/2018/1/7/david-gryn-interview

 

Independent Features: Sound and Video Curator David Gryn on Championing Non-Object-Based Art

In Daata, Daata Editions, daataeditions, David Gryn, Elizabeth Dee, Elliot Dodd, Independent, keren cytter, Leo Gabin, Spring, spring place, Uncategorized on 01/03/2018 at 12:26 pm

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For the 2018 edition of Independent New York, sound and video curator David Gryn has programmed a series of artist-created video and sound experiences that will take place throughout the duration of the fair. A collaboration between Independent and Spring Place, the program will feature works by a range of international artists exploring digital mediums, including: Larry Achiampong, Lynda Benglis, BREYER P-ORRIDGE, Keren Cytter, Ed Fornieles, Leo Gabin, Laurel Nakadate, Puppies Puppies, Torbjørn Rødland, and Saya Woolfalk.

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Based in London, Gryn has a long history of working with sound, video, and digital media: in 2001, he founded Artprojx, which has collaborated with numerous institutions worldwide to screen and promote artists’ film and video projects. He is now the director Daata Editions, an innovative platform that commissions video, sound, and web-based works, which can be viewed and acquired as digital downloads. Launched in 2015, Daata Editions has since commissioned work by more than 65 artists, and Gryn has forged a path as a tireless champion for bringing sound and video art into the conversation.

NO PANIC BABY image 1

No Panic Baby – Leo Gabin (Peres Projects, Elizabeth Dee, VNH)

“I don’t really see myself as a curator, more as a facilitator,” Gryn says. “What I try to do with any project that I work on is think about how to empower the artist, or the gallery, or the audience in some way.” In conceiving of the sound and video program for Independent, he thought about “how to make the art fair experience work for the artists and the mediums that don’t always get featured at fairs. Often the artworks that I show get left behind because galleries, in the end, are more comfortable showing works that are object based. And it’s been a longstanding commitment of mine to try to make sure that I work with galleries to show artworks that they might not find as easy to put into a booth. It’s vital that mediums that don’t have the same marketplace presence get some kind of strong exposure, so what I try to do is think about how to show them so that they can create a dialogue with the audience and the environment.”

Daata Editions was founded to respond to a similar problem: it came out of a desire “to invest in the artists and in the mediums, to find ways to support them.” According to Gryn, Daata Editions was inspired by “the belief that the art market doesn’t yet know how to handle digital media. After 15 years of working with artists’ film, video, and sound works, I felt there was a need to tackle not only the art market, but the question of how to support and empower artists so that they’re able to keep making these types of works.”

The works selected by Gryn for Independent include both Daata Editions commissions—including the debut of a new work, the six-part video  The Doctor  by London-based artist Elliot Dodd, described as a “meditation on bodily exertion, chemical energy, and disoriented calm” —and works from participating galleries. Gryn’s goal, he says, was to create a “cohesive program” that brings together Independent, Spring Place, and the galleries. For Gryn, it’s important that the program complements rather than competes with the galleries’ presentations: when invited to work with Independent on the sound and video program, “my first reaction was to make sure that the galleries in the fair feel good about what’s being programmed,” he says. “That is vital to my thinking about working with art fairs: how do you make the people who have already been selected to participate in a fair feel included in the other projects that happen around them, because they’re already throwing in so much of their own energies to be there. It’s really important to make sure that the galleries are part of the conversation.”

Independent New York 2018
PRIVATE VIEWING (by invitation):
Thursday, March 8

PUBLIC HOURS:
Friday, March 9: 12–7PM
Saturday, March 10: 12–7PM
Sunday, March 11: 12–6PM

LOCATION: Spring Studios, 50 Varick Street, New York

RELATED LINKS:

Independent and Spring Launch a Program of Artist-Created Audio and Film Installations, Selected by Curator David Gryn

http://www.independenthq.com/news-items/independent-and-spring-launch-a-program-of-artist-created-audio-and-film-installations-selected-by-curator-david-gryn

Independent Features: Sound and Video Curator David Gryn on Championing Non-Object-Based Art

http://www.independenthq.com/features/sound-and-video-curator-david-gryn-on-championing-non-object-based-art

Institute 193 Playlist in the Independent & Spring Video & Sound Program
Curated by David Gryn

193 Playlist includes: Georgiana B. Pettway and Creola B. Pettway, Three Legged Race, Street Gnar, Idiot Glee, The Smacks, Lonnie Holley, Jules Trakker (Resonant Hole), Ben Sollee, Silas House, Matt Duncan, Anna & Elizabeth, Ben Durham and Robert Beatty Jeanne Vomit-Terror, Rayna Gellert, Phillip March Jones, ATTEMPT, Morgan O’Kane Groove, Merchants, Louis Zoellar Bickett II

http://institute193.org/193-sound-at-independent-art-fair

Daata Editions at Independent NY & Spring Place

In Daata, Daata Editions, Independent, NADA, New York, Scott Reeder, spring place, The Armory Show, Uncategorized on 18/02/2018 at 9:36 am

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Independent New York and Spring Place Launch a Programme of Artist-Created Audio and Film Installations, Selected by Curator David Gryn, Director of Daata Editions. 

Independent, March 8-11, 2018. Spring Studios, 50 Varick Street, New York, NY 10013.

Daata Editions‘ sound and video curator David Gryn is programming a series of immersive audio experiences and film screenings throughout the public spaces of Independent and Spring Place for the duration of Independent New York in March 2018. The new collaborative initiative will be co-hosted by Spring Place at their Sunken Living Room and the programme will feature a selection of audio and video works by artists from the exhibiting galleries and Daata Editions, transforming the experience of the common areas.

Artists to be featured include: Larry Achiampong, Sofie Alsbo, Maria Antelman, Thora Dolven Balke, Cara Benedetto, Lynda Benglis, BREYER P-ORRIDGE, Jake Chapman, Rob Chavasse, Matt Copson, Keren Cytter, Shezad Dawood, Brice Dellsperger, Elliot Dodd, Graham Dolphin, Alexandra Drewchin (eartheater), Tracey Emin, FlucT, Ed Fornieles, Luke Fowler & Sue Tompkins, Leo Gabin, Douglas Gordon, Brent Green, Joseph Grigely, Eloise Hawser, Joachim Koester & Stefan A. Pedersen, Lina Lapelyte, David Lynch, Laurel Nakadate, Rashaad Newsome, Tin Ojeda, Hannah Perry, puppies puppies, Torbjørn Rødland, Scott & Tyson Reeder (feat: The Fall), Ariana Reines, Marina Rosenfeld, Richard Sides, John Skoog, Scott Treleaven, Stephen Vitiello, Saya Woolfalk and more.

Institute 193 – playlist artists: Georgiana B. Pettway and Creola B. Pettway, Three Legged Race, Street Gnar, Idiot Glee, The Smacks, Lonnie Holley, Jules Trakker (Resonant Hole), Ben Sollee, Silas House, Matt Duncan, Anna & Elizabeth, Ben Durham and Robert Beatty, Jeanne Vomit-Terror, Rayna Gellert, Phillip March Jones, ATTEMPT, Morgan O’Kane, Groove Merchants, Louis Zoellar Bickett II

Galleries include: 303 Gallery, Canada, Chapter NY, Elizabeth Dee, Nagel Draxler, Andrew Edlin Gallery & Institute 193, INVISIBLE-EXPORTS, François Ghebaly, The Modern Institute, Carlos / Ishikawa, Neue Alte Brücke, Night Gallery, The Sunday Painter, Air de Paris, Peres Projects, Cheim & Read, Tilton Gallery & Kayne Griffin Corcoran, Leslie Tonkonow Artworks + Projects, untilthen, VI, VII.

BUY THE DAATA EDITIONS ARTWORKS FEATURED AT INDEPENDENT HERE

Image: Scott Reeder, Nodes, 2017

How to Deal with Diversity in the Art Museum. Paul Goodwin at citizenM Tower of London – 27 Nov

In citizenM, Daata Editions, Diversity, Paul Goodwin, Tower of London, Uncategorized on 23/11/2017 at 9:29 pm
Art Event AMS eventbrite banner
How to Deal with Diversity in the Art Museum. Paul Goodwin at citizenM Tower of London

citizenM x Daata are hosting a breakfast discussion at citizenM Tower of London. 

Monday 27 November – 9.30-10.30am
citizenM Tower of London, cloudM bar, 7th floor. Meeting room nr. 4/5

Paul Goodwin, Chair of Contemporary Art and Urbanism at the University of the Arts, London will be tackling “How to deal with global and local diversity in the art museum”, followed by a discussion with David Gryn, Director of Daata Editions, and a brief Q&A.

Book your FREE places ASAP at Eventbrite https://www.eventbrite.com/e/citizenm-presents-art-breakfast-with-paul-goodwin-tickets-40028771132?aff=efbeventtix

Image: Larry Achiampong: The Beginning (19 Degrees), 2016 (courtesy the artist and Daata Editions). Larry’s Sunday’s Best is now showing at Copperfield Gallery 

Film & Sound at Art Basel in Miami Beach 2017

In 303, Anat Ebgi, Art Basel, Art Basel in Miami Beach, Art Basel Miami Beach, Chicago Film Archives, Corbett Vs. Dempsey, Daata, Daata Editions, daataeditions, David Gryn, Gio Marconi, Hans Berg, Jen DeNike, Jibade-Khalil Huffman, Lisson, Tin Ojeda, Uncategorized on 21/11/2017 at 3:12 pm
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Art Basel in Miami Beach 2017 – Trailer

From December 7 to December 9, 2017, Art Basel will present a premier program of film and video works that focus on the universal language of dance and movement. Selected from the show’s participating galleries by David Gryn, Director of Daata Editions and Artprojx, this year’s program will present films by artists Jibade-Khalil Huffman (Anat Ebgi), Jen DeNike (Anat Ebgi) and Tin Ojeda (303), as well as a series of short films by Robert Stiegler, Samantha Hill, Morton & Millie Goldsholl, Ruth Page, Larry Janiak, Helen Morrison & Sybil Shearer, Helen Morrison & Sybil Shearer, Latham Zearfoss all from the Chicago Film Archives (Corbett Vs. Dempsey) collection. Sound is by Hans Berg (Gio Marconi, Lisson). These featured artist programs take place at SoundScape Park, New World Symphony, Miami Beach.

TRAILER

In addition, Marian Masone, New York-based film curator, has selected ‘Boom For Real: The Late Teenage Years of Jean-Michel Basquiat’ (2017), directed by Sara Driver, for a special cinema screening. Art Basel, whose Lead Partner is UBS, takes place from December 7 to December 10, 2017 at the Miami Beach Convention Center.

Full Press Release: ABMB_2017_l_Film_announcement

Chicago Film Archives

 

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Image still: Free Jazz Vein 2017, Tin Ojeda (303 Gallery)

David Gryn Interview on Artload

In Art Basel, Art Basel in Miami Beach, Art Basel Miami Beach, Artload, Artprojx, Artprojx Cinema, Daata, Daata Editions, daataeditions, David Gryn, Digital, digital art, Uncategorized on 16/11/2017 at 3:52 pm

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The Artload interview, David Gryn

David is Founder/Director of Daata Editions and Artprojx and is Curator of Film & Sound, Art Basel in Miami Beach.

Interviewed by Artload’s Vivian Gandelsman

See full interview here: http://artload.com/video/david-gryn

Youtube

Daata x citizenM Tower of London Breakfast & Talk – Oct 3rd

In citizenM, Daata Editions, David Gryn, Tower of London, Uncategorized, Zabludowicz on 22/09/2017 at 9:43 pm

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Please join us at the citizenM Tower of London for a Daata Editions breakfast & talk on Tuesday October 3rd, 9.30-10.30am. Please RSVP to art@citizenM.com

Daata and citizenM have joined forces to launch a series of artworld talks – kicking off with David Gryn and Anita Zabludowicz talking about collecting artist digital mediums, the artworld and much more. This morning celebrates Frieze Week in London and Daata exhibiting at Sunday Art Fair Oct 5-8.

See the Full Invite: Art Breakfast Invite citizenM Tower of London

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