YOSHIDA Momoko
9-Mar-24 ~ 31-Mar-24
at Ritsuki Fujisaki Gallery
‘ Amfortas! Die Wunde! Die Wunde! Sie brennt in meinem Herzen! O, Klage! Klage! Furchtbare Klage! Aus tiefstem Herzen schreit sie mir auf.
Oh! Oh! Elender! Jammervollster! Die Wund sah’ ich bluten.

Parsifal, Act II

Hanna Umin, KAITO Itsuki, Sven Loven, Taka Kono
20-Jan-24 ~ 18-Feb-24
at Ritsuki Fujisaki Gallery
‘ The will of rebellion against these hidden and prescriptive powers is the fountain of contemporary goth, which traditionally has a self-destructive and ephemeral quality, however, while also connotating an elusive and complicated structure.

It is not an actual/simplified form like Dracula, a werewolf, diseases, drugs or terrorism, but a desire for a complex modern society.

Contemporary goth implies a quiet resistance towards social representations. Referencing the absence of history, it is akin to gazing into a three-sided mirror, a vision replete with a myriad number of diffuse reflections.’

- Ritsuki Fujisaki



YAMAMOTO Kazuma
25-Nov-23 ~ 25-Dec-23
at Ritsuki Fujisaki Gallery
‘The unmasking turn of mind’’ does not try to refute ideas, but to harm them by exhibiting their ‘‘extratheoretical function.’ (HACKING, IAN. The Social Construction of What? Harvard University Press, 1999.)

The title of this exhibition, "archetype," and the atoms used as motifs are not about their original universal roles.
In the process of painting composition, he seems to affirm the dynamic and perverse nature of the "archetype" by starting from the inversion of power relations in the painting.

Maggie Dunlap, Taka Kono
21-Oct-23 ~ 12-Nov-23
at Ritsuki Fujisaki Gallery
Give the public free access to the memory and data banks (Lyotard, Jean-Francois. The Postmodern Condition. Manchester University Press, 1984.)

 Death is an intensely personal event, yet the body enters a realm of anonymity post-mortem. There exist liminal spaces, moments neither alive nor dead—akin to crossing the River Styx or approaching the Pearly Gates.

Yagi Eri
9-Sept-23 ~ 1-Oct-23
at Ritsuki Fujisaki Gallery
It is the glory of God to conceal a matter, but the honor of kings is to investigate a matter. (Old Testament: Book of Proverbs 25:2)

The gesture of cutting up food on platters and serving it to visitors overlaps with the composition of this exhibition, which represents the broken up watchtower from various angles.




                            2-2-10, Higashi Nihonbashi, Chuo, Tokyo, Japan