Leigh Sachwitz’s installation ‘INSIDEOUT’ invites the viewers to experiment a storm within a greenhouse illuminated by bright projections.
presented for the first time in hamburg, the piece has been shown in Munich, Vienna, and now is travelling from Paris to Amsterdam. flora&faunavisions
is proud to be responsible for the complete process of the art
installation, artistic direction as well as for the video design. the
sound was created by the award-winning composer, musician, and producer Andi Toma, who is one of the founding members of the breakthrough
electronic music collaboration mouse on mars.the 360° multimedia installation is composed of an aluminium framework
that resembles a greenhouse, with translucent walls, where the rain is
projected. the project aims to explore the house as a safe place from nature’s forces.
the sound plays a big role as it guides the visitor into an experience
where a big storm hits the house, making the participant feel vulnerable
and exposed, as it dissipates, bringing the calm and feelings of
safety. The piece has been received with open arms throughout the international
press and can be seen and experiences at the latest version of the ‘Olympus photography playground‘
in Amsterdam. the exhibition runs from December 10th until December
20th, open from 11am to 8pm, and on Friday and Saturday until 11pm.
Latest performace arts piece from Adrien M / Claire B utilizing their trademark combination of projection and realtime responsive visuals:
A front show designed for three dancers in an immersive environment
shaped by projected images. Those are computer-generated for the dancers
to play with, making up a digital score performed live by a digital
The performance matches seemingly impossible visions: images look alive
while bodies fly, defying gravity. The acrobatic and digital
choreography outlines a body language that involves a new relationship
to time, space and the whole world. Beyond looking for technical
achievement, what matters is the attempt at creating a motion dreamscape
by way of images.
Your abusive parents can’t tell you who you are. They can’t see past their own projections, for them you were never even a person. They haven’t even met you. They met a mirror. All they ever said about you, every single thing, was a lie.
even if they said some good things, it was likely to manipulate you rather than acknowledge who you truly are.
We are living in a society where we are addicted to our cell phones and
computers. Without even realizing it, the moment we stare at those
screens, we forget about the people around us and the rest of the world.
Los Angeles based Turkish artist Refik Anadol wants
us to slow down and make technology into something we consciously see
and feel. His digital installations that project light and sound
correlate to our experience of the world through a virtual lens. His
most recent installation, titled the “Infinity Room”
at Zorlu Performing Art Center in Turkey, is a trippy, black and white
installation that uses audio and visual stimulation to alter one’s sense
of the room. For this, he installed a cinema screen, onto which 3D
kinetic animation based on algorithms was projected.
Installation by onformative is a large spherical projection screen displaying abstract fluid dynamics:
Fluid shimmering patterns flow around a luminescent orb suspended in
space as tones oscillate in the room. »ANIMA« is an entity that modifies
sound and visuals as it reacts to and forages in its environment. This
continuous exchange between viewer and sculpture unites them in a
perpetual discourse through an interactive soundscape and visuals.
»ANIMA« is a sculptural installation developed to explore the
relationship between itself and its surroundings through the use of
movement, texture, light and sound. The installation consists of a giant
glowing sphere measuring two meters in diameter. This larger-than-life
entity is suspended from the ceiling, as if in mid-air, in a darkened
room. The luminescent sculpture acts as the sole light source for the
space, drawing viewers in as it reacts to their presence. Visuals of a
viscous metallic fluid envelop the globe’s surface creating an
intriguing and mysterious ambiance as textures distort and flow around
the shape. The reaction of the programmed light formations is a
remediation of the surroundings, feasting on its environment to create
an immersive and interactive experience of light and sound.
The work will displayed this weekend at the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam this weekend.
Simply because something, or someone, is different doesn’t mean that they are dangerous. Humans like to place negative labels on things they don’t understand, rather than looking further to find the beautiful treasure that lays beneath.