“Our work was made with pencil on the wall and somehow died on it. Our drawn sexes were surrounded by our silhouettes, also drawn and penetrated by mirrors, a conceptual metaphor that landed them in the world of the surreal.” Traced directly from the artists’ bodies, I no Longer Care about your Gaze shows their silhouettes appear drawn on the wall. A pair of female genitalia made up of small fragments from a broken mirror have been inserted in the wall so that they reflect one another. Cabello/Carceller claim women’s sexuality and their right to show it, as well as the freedom to choose one’s own sexual options. The artists themselves tell you some of their works from the MACBA Collection in this video made on the occasion of their participation in the Open Screen cycle.

DISCOVER THE EXHIBITION

Entering a museum starts at home or in a plane or in a tweet
Mark Wigley