New Works by Aaditi Joshi
22 August 2019Read More
Waste Land | Curated by Birgid Uccia
07 June 2018Read More
AD Design Show
26 October 2018
presented by TARQ Gallery | Mumbai | India
Project Collaborator: Architectural DigestRead More
03 April 2016
Curated by Al Miner and Laura Weinstein
Group Exhibition | Museum of Fine Arts | (MFA) Boston | USA
Project Collaborator: Museum of Fine Arts | (MFA) Boston | USARead More
Lucas Artists Fellowship Program
01 April 2014
Montalvo Arts Center | Saratoga | California | US
Project Collaborator: Montalvo Arts CenterRead More
People without memory is people without future
01 November 2013
UN POPOLO SENZA MEMORIA è UN POPOLO SENZA FUTURO (people without memory is a people without future) | Nov – Dec, 2013 , Curated by Sumesh Sharma and Serena Trinchero
MK Search Art (MKSA), residency project ‘Contemporary Renaissance’, Indian-Italian cultural exchange program
Casa Masaccio | Tuscany | Italy
Project Collaborator: MK Search Art (MKSA) | ItalyRead More
India Focus: SH Contemporary Art Fair
01 September 2012
Curated by Diana Campbell | in collaboration with the Creative India Foundation and ArtHub Asia Shanghai | China
Project Collaborator: Creative India Foundation and ArtHub Asia Shanghai | ChinaRead More
Things to do in Mumbai | All about Art
At New Works by Aaditi Joshi's latest creations include sculptural paintings in which she uses re-purposed polypropylene bags as a foundation to make art. She also uses upcycled, wood and cement to create distinct pieces of artworks.
Mumbai Mirror09 Sep 2019
The after life of Polypropylene Bags
Aaditi Joshi’s solo show transforms form and function in an extremely visually rewarding way, says Pooja Savansukha. Amidst the countless ongoing construction projects throughout the city, woven polypropylene bags that carry cement are an ordinary sight. Treated as banal objects, they are considered useless as soon as they fulfil their utilitarian functions. In Aaditi Joshi’s first solo exhibition, Aaditi Joshi: New Works these bags are rendered unfamiliar — they take on a new life — as artworks.
The Hindu06 Sep 2019
Back with a bag – Mumbai Guide
Every year, our country generates 9.46 million tonnes of plastic waste. What's even grimmer than this figure is the fact that 40 per cent of it remains uncollected. And even though some of us continue to ignore the damage and treat the plastic menace as only a buzzword, artist Aaditi Joshi has made it her inspiration — using plastic as a medium of art.
Mumbai Guide03 Sep 2019
The Laura Hamilton Apartment | AD design show
Hamilton arrived in Bombay in the 1940s, she was a mystery. And she remained so. Beginning as a soprano, the lady of great style went on to open Malabar, an influential interior design boutique within the Taj Mahal Palace hotel. Living next door, in a grand suite at the Royal Bombay Yacht Club, she became known as a cult-status tastemaker, with a sophisticated eye for beautiful objects. Based on archive images from the 2013 Pundole’s auction catalogue of the contents of her apartment, as well as first-person accounts from the people that knew and worked with her, reimagines her apartment in contemporary style, and adds masterpieces from DAG into the mix. This is our tribute to the legend of Miss Hamilton.
Architectural Digest22 Dec 2018
Vogue | Get ready to celebrate the biggest names in art this October
India’s most prominent contemporary art galleries will converge at the AD Design Show this month, with a selection of important works by the country’s leading artists
Vogue05 Oct 2018
Aaditi Joshi_ ‘I want to be closer to plastic and express its beautiful side’ by Skye Thomas
You may view plastic as rubbish, but for Mumbai artist Aaditi Joshi it is ‘as precious as a gem’. She even covers her body in it to make art. Here, she talks about why she chose it as her medium and describes her process of transforming it.06 Sep 2018Read More
Reused and Reborn
Waste, like death, is inevitable. As curator Birgid Uccia writes in her note about the ongoing group exhibition ‘Waste Land’ at Tarq in Mumbai. “Even an ideal society shall always generate remains as a sine qua non of the cycle of production and consumption.10 Aug 2018Read More
Waste Land: Expulsion of today into yesterday and tomorrow
The connotations of the term ‘waste’ are many but what dogs us today is the ignorant consumerism that creates displeasure through waste as a byproduct of consumption to each one of us. The world appears to be separated by the era before polythene products and after it.01 Aug 2018Read More
This new exhibition sees waste through a different lens
What is old is new, what has been discarded is rescued and reassembled, resurfacing as something beautiful, something with message and purpose: A new exhibit at the TARQ gallery focuses on one of the most pertinent issues for our planet—waste—and forces us to look at it through a different lens.23 Jul 2018Read More
Walking into a mirage
Seven artists conjure surreal artworks out of discarded elements at Waste Land, an ongoing group exhibition at Tarq. Curated by Birgid Uccia, Waste Land is part of the biennial public diplomacy campaign, “70 years of Swiss-Indian Friendship: Connecting Minds - Inspiring the Future” by the Consulate General of Switzerland in Mumbai.20 Jul 2018Read More
Taj City Guide | Wasteland
Contemporary art gallery, TARQ in partnership with the Consulate General of Switzerland is hosting a month-long art exhibition – WASTE LAND. The exhibition is part of the biennial public diplomacy campaign 70 Years of Swiss-Indian Friendship: Connecting Minds – Inspiring the Future of the Consulate General of Switzerland in Mumbai. On display are stunning installations from seven artists made from copper wire, nails, tape, plastic, old saris old electronics and bicycle tyres. The exhibition brings to light not only a theme built around the concept of generic everyday waste and its abundance, but also implies ‘waste’ as the verb that designates excessive squandering.
TAJ06 Jul 2018
Around the World | Saffron Art news Letter
As part of the public diplomacy campaign "70 Years of Swiss-Indian Friendship: Connecting Minds - Inspiring the Future" of the Consulate General of Switzerland in Mumbai, TARQ has organised an exhibition that attempts to address the growing concern of waste management. Curated by art historian Birgid Uccia, Waste Land features seven contemporary artists-Aaditi Joshi, Asim Waqif, Boshudhara Mukherjee, Kausik Mukhopadhyay, Kaushik Saha, Prashant Pandey and Tanya Goel-who have transformed the refuse of society into works of art, and sparked a dialogue for environmental change in the process.
Saffron Art03 Jul 2018
Enter a waste land
As part of the biennale public diplomacy campaign"70 Years of Swiss Indian Friendship", the Consulate General of Switzerland in Mumbai has organised an exhibition titled Waste Land. The TS Eliot-inspired title attempts to looks at waste with new eyes. While it refers to trash, the exhibition also looks at how the refuse of society also contains memory10 Jun 2018Read More
Artists who found inspiration in urban dust heaps and human wastelands
Can the rubbish heap be seen as a subject fit for art? Two new exhibitions, currently on at separate venues in Delhi and Mumbai, explore that question with a series of photographs and installation pieces on the theme of waste, writes Bhumika Popli.
Sunday Guardian09 Jun 2018
Art around town | Wasteland
Curated by Birgid Uccia, ‘Waste Land’ is part of the biennial public diplomacy campaign ‘70 Years of Swiss-Indian Friendship: Connecting Minds – Inspiring the Future’ of the Consulate General of Switzerland in the city. While Switzerland is one of the pioneering countries when it comes to effective waste treatment, recycling in India is still in its infancy. Through their works, artists try to highlight the relationship societies have with waste or garbage.
Mumbai Mirror06 Jun 2018
An Empty Canvas- ART India Magazine
As you walk into Aaditi Joshi's show at Mumbai's TARQ from 22nd of August to the 28th September, it's easy to get taken in by the sense of calm, serenity and structure. But not for too long. A couple of steps closer to the works, a real sense of foreboding begins to weigh in. Joshi's art often engages with the altering environmental state of the planet; her current show extends the inquiry to implicate all of us in the disastrous future that awaits if we do not stop choking our seas with non- biodegradable waste. At the same time, the show questions the tyranny of formal definitions. The works seem to ask: When does a painting become a sculpture? And how does a plastic-wrapped frame create an empty canvas?
Art India12 Dec 2019