My work at The Asia Culture Center in Gwangju


Together with 80 international artists my work was exhibited at the The Asia Culture Center in Gwangju, Republic of Korea, part of a very ambitious, if not heroic, project directed by artist Kyong Park and curated by Jihoi Lee titled: Imagining New Eurasia. The exhibition started last fall in November 2015 and has just ended  yesterday 15th July. I am including pics of some the artworks of the participants.


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Imagining New Eurasia Project:ONLINE-VOTING BEGINS

Please vote for me here: click on this link and scroll down till you find my work titled: Imagine New Eurasia: Tool Kit.

Starting from tomorrow, 25th of November until the 18th of December, the website visitors of world citizens will be able to vote among the artists for 1st, 2nd and 3rd prize winners totaling 10,00USD in awards.

Please feel free to share, distribute and advertise, and be able to introduce your works and stories worldwide, as well as have a chance to win the awards.

Soon the documentations of the actual exhibition will be published also on the website.

Imagining new eurasia in Gwangju – South Korea


Here, There, and Everywhere: Eurasian Cities,
The curatorial team of the Imagining New Eurasia Project would like to invite you to the Private View of the project’s inaugural exhibition Here, There, and Everywhere: Eurasian Cities.
Venue: The Asia Culture Center, ACC Creation, Space 3
(Munhwajeondang-ro 38, Dong-gu, Gwangju, Republic of Korea)
Time: 4-6pm, November 25th, 2015
During the Private View, an exhibition tour will be guided by the Project Director Kyong Park, together with Curator Jihoi Lee and Director of Visualization Jaekyung Jung.
ACC Creation’s opening program ACT Festival will be running from the 25th till the 28th of November.


IMAGINING NEW EURASIA, “Here, There, and Everywhere: Eurasian Cities.” Curated by Kyong Park, Jihoi Lee and EunHee Lee, At Asia Culture Center, Gwangju, South Korea, from 25 November 2015 till 5 July 2016.

The call for Imaging New Eurasia arrived shortly after a lunch with senior friends in the Ligurian province of Savona. Like most small Italian towns, its culinary traditions have been resisting, if not discriminating against, foreigner gastronomies. Ping Gusto, a new Asian owned restaurant chain, offers a low-cost, abundant but tasty buffet that provokes provincial taste buds with an Asian-Italian food mingle. A week later I received an email from, petitioning against made-in-China Italian tomato sauce. Intrigued by the coincidental timing and nature of these events, I followed a chain reaction of curiosities. At the intersection of media, technology, manufactured readymades and handmade traditions lies an essential human and cultural necessity: food. Will healthy old world historical habits succumb to processed modern western markets globalizing our, alas, pixelated senses? A DIY tool kit is the outcome of this exploration complemented by “Fusion”, a 15 minutes video, narrating contrasting opinions.