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Adrrasteia Lamé Mini Dress

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RYAN MCCANN : USE YOUR WORDS

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A new film by Eric Minh Swenson. Ryan McCann’s work is much more than a play on words, it is a play on our universal lexicon, which is steeped in symbolism, metaphor and meta-psychologies. The early 20th century philosopher, Ludwig Wittgenstein, once stated that all language has rules, much like a football game, and must be understood in this context in order to communicate the deeper meaning of our subconscious. McCann, who almost began a career as a professional football player, knows these deeply complex linguistic strategies well and uses them in his new exhibition, Use Your Words, which incorporates a number of text-based works within this milieu. A native of Los Angeles, McCann grew up immersed in the etymological and ethnographic landscape of billboards and highway advertising. In that environment, words become psychosomatic and emotional weapons – weapons to instigate commerce and transaction: at the checkout line of a supermarket, when visiting a travel agent or pulling into a fast food restaurant. McCann utilizes multifaceted materials and mediums to exemplify, through words and common images, that we are only sacrificial lambs for the never-satiated machine of late capitalism. The work is a postmodern epitaph to our base desires, primordial motivations and utter lack of willpower. There is pleasure and immediate gratification on the surface, but this is only a ruse. Like the Cool School of artists before him, namely Ed Ruscha and John Baldessari, McCann uses imagery and language for the sake implementing dueling contradictions that demonstrate the empty desires of the American Dream. For instance, Hill Billy utilizes the iconic Beverly Hills Hotel’s proprietary Martinique wallpaper, with large sweeping elephant palm leaves – which harkens paradise and celebrity – and the word ‘Hill Billy’ in the hotel’s iconic cursive font. The words are almost camouflaged, but also doused in a strange form of nostalgia. We think of the television show Beverly Hill Billies, money, excess, oil, the flickering low resolution of black and white broadcasting. But we are also reminded that Los Angeles, with its promise of endless sunshine and possibilities, could be just another fool’s utopia. Other works go even deeper in exploring the American condition, like Deep Cuts, which features a triple image of a baseball player, post swing, which is burned into wood with a blowtorch. The phrase ‘Deep Cuts’ rests on the surface. Here we are brought back to Wittgenstein’s “language game” with a more verbatim example. On the surface, there is more ambiguity if you are unfamiliar with the term ‘Deep Cuts,’ which is slang for a home run. A ‘deep cut’ is also slang for the track on an album that is harder to find – maybe its hidden, maybe its at the end of the record, or maybe it’s the song that is only listenable when the record is played backwards. This particular work is also teasingly literal: Deep Cuts could simply mean the act of carving the words into wood, and the three baseball players could illustrate the work’s triple meaning. In conclusion, Ryan McCann’s work makes a broad, gestural and postmodern statement about our contemporary existence and current anthropogenic fragility. McCann is making work that speaks to a post-truth and post-language generation where words have lost generational and symbolic meaning. Wittgenstein uses the term Language Games "to bring into prominence the fact that the speaking of language is part of an activity, or a form of life.” Indeed, McCann’s work not only speaks to our generation, but also to himself as an artist – an artist who uses materiality, weight, and perspective to understand the power of language and its ability to communicate collectively and universally. EMS Legacy Films is a continuing series of short films produced by EMS on artists and exhibitions. His art films can be seen at FILMS BY ERIC MINH SWENSON Instagram : @ericminhswenson Website : emsartscene.com Eric Minh Swenson also covers the international art scene and his writings and photo essays can be seen at Huffington Post Arts : m.huffpost.com/us/author/eric-minh-swenson/

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