We Will Not Watch Any More Boring Art, We Will Not Watch Any More Boring Art, We Will Not Watch Any More Boring Art, We Will Not Watch Any More Boring Art, We Will Not Watch Any More Boring Art, We Will Not Watch Any More Boring Art, We Will Not Watch Any More Boring Art. ok john, let'go discover something different.
(Stop Down) I developed a situation in order to manufacture group portraits of people. The scenario consisted of elevator doors opening and closing. At the moment the doors opened, unknown to the riders, I took their picture stationed at a distance of ten feet. I stood looking lost either next to a shopping cart or with my back facing the elevator doors, quietly taking frame after frame as the doors opened and closed.
36 artists from 19 countries share their personal favorite photographs
100 pages at 14x21cm offset print on recycling paper edition of 1.000
“On the railroad”, black and white photograph, 1989
My attempt to commit a terror act by switching directions of the railroad.
“Bubble”, black and white photograph, 1993
I asked my cousin to take a picture of the chewing gum performance.
“Me”, black and white photograph, 1990
I’m pretending to be dead drunk.
2 conveyor belts of about 13m long are set up next to each other and running in opposite directions. People can lay down on them to be transported very slowly. Hidden under the surface an invisible mechanism produces a subtle yet intense tactile experience for the spine. Halfway the trajectory the visitors are confronted with 2 horizontal mirrors moving up and down above them.
The Éditions Frédéric Pierre & Camille Françoise / Éditions FP&CF are an associativ and independent publishing house based in Paris, France.We publish the fanzine TELL MUM EVERYTHING IS OK and some portfolios of young photographers.
The Editions FP&CF is also a collective identity composed by Claire Schvartz, Maxime Milanesi and all the people who help and participate to the creation of our editorial productions
Found framed landscape paintings, steel, placed in green mount west, Baltimore MD.
Lossless challenges the representational nature of photography by re-ordering the digital photograph, using Processing and a custom QuickSort algorithm. The majority of photographs are now stored as pixels, where each pixel is a representation of specific values of color, brightness, saturation, etc.
Our works are re-ordered and removed from their previous context while still being an accurate representation of every single pixel in the original image. This process allows the image to function as a unique object and set of information rather than an object devoid of its own context.
In this process, the image now functions conceptually as a collection of visualized data rather than a mechanical/digital reproduction of reality. The action of re-organizing the photograph makes tangible the traditionally transparent functioning of the medium.
You may submit an image for sorting to the following email address:
When submitting an image, you agree that the image may be used for exhibition or sale.
Jordan Tate + Adam Tindale
Chris Burden has created this piece Metropolis II, a kinetic sculpture consisting of 1200 Hot Wheels cars.