Guillermo Kuitca (Argentinean, b.1961) is an installation artist, sculptor, and draughtsman, best known for manipulating geographical maps and architectural plans. Born in Buenos Aires, Kuitca began painting from an early age, and his early work depicts theater sets with titles drawn from literature and music. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, Kuitca began working on installations based on typographies, and explored themes of public and private space, memory, and migration. Public and private worlds converge symbolically in his series Le Sacre (1992), which consisted of 54 mattresses, installed vertically, on which he painted maps of various locations around the world. In 2007, Kuitca represented Argentina at the Venice Biennale with his Diarios series, begun in 1994, which are canvases that Kuitca has stretched over a table in his studio and covered with doodles. Many of Kuitca’s works focus on organization systems, such as his Neufer Suite (1998, 2002) series of architectural blue prints, which Kuitca uses to illustrate the absurdity of such a cataloguing system when it enters into the context of painting. Kuitca’s work has been exhibited at the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam, and the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden in Washington, D.C. He lives and works in Buenos Aires.