“Art Post-Internet” was an exhibition curated by Karen Archey and Robin Peckham for the Ullens Center for Contemporary Art in Beijing in spring 2014. This is the specially designed pdf catalogue whose with the front page is created each time with the IP and quite approximated location of the user. It includes tentatively definition of “post-internet” by Cory Arcangel, Simon Denny, and Bunny Rogers, art critics Ben Davis and Paddy Johnson, academics Mark Tribe and Esther Choi, and museum professionals Christiane Paul, Raffael Dörig, Jamillah James, Ben Vickers, Omar Kholeif and Gene McHugh.
ISBN-10: 394240589X, 240 Pages, 2012, English
The cover of this exhibition catalogue is printed on mirrored paper, reflecting those who look or try to take a picture of it (attempts of the latter can be observed on Google Images). It →
Jan Robert Leegte’s new works re-examine the hypermateriality of the digital domain. Educated as a sculptor and architect this Dutch artist has a unique approach to art in the context →
Check the Open Your City – Share Festival 2012 Report photo set here.
Reappropriation of urban space, visions about the city of the future and grassroots participation. These main themes of Share Festival →
The reward-return system Facebook uses to entice users back to their profile to check for likes on posted photographs, comments on their status updates and peruse their ever-growing →
Algae Opera is a work realized by Michael Burton and Michiko Nitta in collaboration with Mezzo-Soprano Louise Ashcroft, composer Gameshow Outpatient and actor Samuel Lewis that uses a novel approach to cross-wire the →
“The decelerator” designed by German artist Lorenz Potthast is a helmet made with reflective metal, aiming to provide total detachment from reality. The helmet does not generate a virtual or augmented reality, →
Brouillard Anarchive [book + DVD-rom + DVD], ISBN: 978-2951813229, English, Japanese, French
In what format can a monograph be shaped in current times? It’s an open question that deals with two main →
In recent decades, and perhaps nudged by the exponential growth of new technologies, media artists have demonstrated not only an increasing interest in the history of technology, but also with the non-synchronous merging →
Exploring the urban space with the nose: the work “Blind Smell Stick” by Peter de Cupere invites us to rediscover the familiar spaces in which we live. The object created →
An aseptic space. One white table and on it a printed directory, accompanied by an apparently normal looking telephone. It would seem the right environment to make a call. And calls are, →