Archives for category: Technology

Christophe von Hohenberg

“Throughout his productive career photographing celebrities, he has worked with magazines including American Vogue, Interview, Vanity Fair, Marie Claire, German Vogue, German Rolling Stone, New York Times Magazine, French Vogue, Hampton’s Magazine, and others. Von Hohenberg has established his place in the art world, as a portrait photographer, with his unique gift for capturing the inner essence of individuals in distinguished and elegant ways. His portraits have been displayed at The Grey Art Gallery in New York, Art and Interior in Berlin and Valentina Moncada in Rome. In addition, Von Hohenberg is actively engaged in shooting advertising campaigns for major companies” Nuartlink Gallery

 

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Victor van Gaasbeek

“The Sliced Pixel technique originated from some experiments in Adobe Illustrator mid 2009. This project is all about simplicity, only including what’s absolutly necessary, yet preserving as much detail as possible.”

“With this technique I used the most basic elements in todays graphic design; the pixel. The pixels were sliced in half, and with the sliced pixels I created numerous animal heads. Up-close all you see is triangles, but when you look from a distance, the big picture becomes clear”

“The Sliced Pixel Technique isn’t a ‘one-button’ effect, although there’s some software available that tries to mimic the effect, the original Sliced Pixel images are made in (Adobe) Illustrator using a grid. Every triangle has been colored one by one”

Kumi Yamashita

“I sculpt shadow with light or sometimes light with shadow, but both function in essentially the same manner. I take objects and carve and place them in relation to a single light source. The complete artwork is therefore comprised of both the material (the solid objects) and the immaterial (the light or shadow)”

Claire Morgan

“My work is about our relationship with the rest of nature, explored through notions of change, the passing of time, and the transience of everything around us. For me, creating seemingly solid structures or forms from thousands of individually suspended elements has a direct relation with my experience of these forces. There is a sense of fragility and a lack of solidity that carries through all the sculptures. I feel as if they are somewhere between movement and stillness, and thus in possession of a certain energy…”

The titles of the works are very important, and often make reference to historical or contemporary popular culture, words being appropriated from the titles of films or books, or phrases being manipulated through combination with the artwork. These connections often add a comedic element to the works, a sense of irony or bluntness that keeps them firmly rooted in my experience of the world that we humans inhabit. Though the phrases have a specific history, the jarring between the title and the form can bring a desirable ambiguity through intentionally creating confusion…”

Terry Barentsen

“I’m Terry, a maker of things who lives in San Francisco. I have a cat named Margot who likes to eats bananas. I live in a old apartment with cold hard wood floors and long hallways. When I’m not riding my bike, I’m shooting photos, making videos, and contributing to a few blogs for the world to enjoy. Shoot me a quick message if you need a hand with anything.”

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3Destruct an audiovisual installation
Scopitone Festival / Le Lieu Unique / Nantes / France
October 2011

Visuals:
YANNICK JACQUET
JEREMIE PEETERS

Music:
THOMAS VAQUIE

antivj.com

 

Starfield is an installation where a swing is used to create a large interactive starry sky.

With a Kinect installed behind the swing and a video projector, the software creates a galaxy of stars in which the user wanders with the rhythm of his swing.

Created with openFrameworks, the application allows to configure almost any type of swing.

With anaglyph glasses, a 3D mode gives an even more immerse experience.

Created by lab212

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