BOM DIA BOA TARDE BOA NOITE is a publishing house based in Berlin and Mexico City, founded in 2010 by graphic designers Manuel Raeder and Manuel Goller, specialized in high quality monographs and artist's books.
New edition of an artist's book first published in 2009, gathering essays,
short stories and images (leporello ). The publication reflects the artist's long-term critical
interrogations on archives,
historiography and institutions.
First monograph: American artist Eamon Ore-Giron's hard-edge paintings
combine Native American traditions and European abstraction. This
publication offers a dialogue between his ongoing Infinite
Regress series and the prose of poet and scholar Edgar
This artist's book is a written rendering of monologues included in The
Zone, a performance based on a series of narratives staged within
the exhibition space of the Iberê Camargo Foundation in Porto Alegre in
This publication presents an extended interview with the French architect
Claude Parent (1923–2016) by curator Mai Abu ElDahab and visual artist Benjamin
Seror that took place between 2013 and 2015. It features
a wide selection of drawings by Parent.
Conceived on the occasion of two exhibitions at CA2M Madrid and CRAC
Alsace, this catalogue features extensive documentation and collages
of the artist's evolving works as well as essays by the show's curators,
Elfi Turpin and Daniel Steegmann Mangrané.
Stemming from the Barthean spirit of the 2017 opening show of
Brazilian gallery Mendes Wood DM's new space in Brussels, this catalogue
gathers new works by a selection of artists who participated in the
inaugural exhibition. It also features a fictional history of the gallery
by Oliver Basciano, associated with photographs by Mauro Restiffe.
First monograph dedicated to Musa paradisiaca, a dialogue-based project by
Eduardo Guerra and Miguel Ferrão founded on temporary partnerships. This
richly illustrated publication documents the variety of their works—
sculpture, paintings, texts, and sounds—and includes new
Monographic catalogue dedicated to the life and practice of Christoforos Savva, whose oeuvre was unparalleled in the incipient Cypriot art scene of the 1960s (catalogue of the exhibition at the Cyprus Pavilion at the 58th Venice Biennale, honoring the 50th anniversary of the artist's death).
In this collection of stories and illustrations, Szaflarski
examines the subject of violence, in particular as it is experienced through
the female body. Beginning with an autobiographical experience, the story
triggers a dissociative state that plunges the book in and out of imaginary
worlds and associative narrative threads.