"On Pictures. Strategies on Appropriation," Gegenwartskunst, Basel, August 29, 2015 – January 10, 2016 (Group Show)
"Et in Arcadio Ego – World-chaos & Idyll," Museum Kurhaus Kleve, Germany. July 10 – September 20, 2015 (Group Show)
"A Republic of Art: French Regional Collections of Contemporary Art," Van Abbemuseum, The Netherlands. June 27 – October 4, 2015 (Group Show)
"Collecting Lines: Drawings from the Ringier Collection," Villa Flora, Winterthur, Switzerland. Chapter 1: May 30 – August 2, 2015; Chapter 2: August 29 – November 15, 2015 (Group Show)
"America is Hard to See," The Whitney Museum of American Art, New York. May 1 – September 27, 2015 (Group Show)
"Stories We Tell Ourselves," Aspen Art Museum. March 27 - October 25, 2015 (Group Show)
"Reflections: A Series of Changing Displays of Contemporary Art," Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art, Edinburgh. March 14, 2015 - January 10, 2016 (Group Show)
"Can the museum be a garden?" Serralves Museum of Contemporary Art, Portugal. February 6 - September 13, 2015 (Group Show)
"Louise Lawler: A Movie Will Be Shown Without the Picture" is a research publication following the 2012 presentation the artist's work "A Movie" organized by the Stedelijk Museum and If I Can't Dance, I Don't Want To Be Part of Your Revolution. First presented at the Aero Theater in Los Angeles in 1979, Louise Lawler's "A Movie Will Be Shown Without the Picture"presents a movie in a regular cinema environment, but without any moving images. The publication includes contributions from Sven Lütticken, Debbie Broekers Eve Dullaart and Daniël van der Poel, and a sequence of images from Lawler's archive selected by Lütticken. www.ificantdance.org
Born in 1947 in Bronxville, New York; lives in New York City
Attended Cornell University (BFA 1969)
Edited by Helen Molesworth and Taylor Walsh.
By Tim Griffin.
Edited by Marc Blondeau and Philippe Davet.
"Twice Untitled and Other Pictures," published in conjunction with Lawler's first major museum exhibition in the United States, organized by the Wexner Center for the Arts. With essays by art historian and political theorist Rosalyn Deutsche and curators Ann Goldstein and Helen Molesworth.
Containing an essay by Johannes Meinhardt and an interview with Douglas Crimp.