Am Sonntag findet um 16 Uhr unsere öffentliche Themenführung statt. Der Titel der Führung lautet "Was kann Farbe? - Farbe und ihre Wirkung in der Kunst". Die öffentliche Führung widmet sich anhand von künstlerischen Positionen der vielseitigen Wirkmacht von Farbe in der Kunst und darauf wie diese unser alltägliches Sehen beeinflussen kann. Besonders in der modernen und zeitgenössischen Kunst wurde und wird in den vielfältigsten Varianten mit Farbe experimentiert. Doch was kann der Einsatz von Farbe bewirken?
Die Teilnahmegebühr beträgt 3 Euro, zuzüglich Eintritt in die Ausstellung.
Treffpunkt ist das Foyer im Museum unter Tage.
Koh, Terrence: "Rosa Winkel", Wandmalerei mit matter Latexfarbe, Courtesy Schellmann Art Production, 2009.
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embrace: fruit + tea ~ naturally dyed abstract modern textile art by @g.g.roslie in a series called "things that nourish us" which focuses on food & other elements that help sustain us. this one is very french/japanese in feel... we @g.g.roslie & @slocurio are so excited to have this & other work by g on display @stowawaydnvr !! thanks amy & hayden!! ♥️
976 minutes ago
an idea is salvation by imagination 🎨 ~ Frank Lloyd Wright
116 minutes ago
IT’S HERE!!! cool WIP is now LIVE on Spotify! Click the link in our bio to go directly to the show!!! This season we're bringing you 100% Certified Fresh conversations with artists and curators practicing in St. Louis and beyond. Our first full length episode is with @cunstgallery 🤘. If you’re listening, do us a #verychill favor and screenshot, share to your IG story and TAG US!!!! Click that follow button to hear who we’re coolin with every two weeks and to learn more about what's fresh in contemporary art, Tinder, Monster Energy guitars, mop water shots, hostile Minnesotans, and maybe key lime pie, among other topics of conversation.
Huge thank yous go out to our producer @andyjamesalton and funding from @theluminaryarts@in_thestl for making this possible. We love you guys!
Daan Roosegaarde’s ‘Waterlicht’ at Granary Square, part of Lumiere London 2018.
I was working in a restaurant just off Granary Square when Waterlicht came to Kings Cross. I remember the atmosphere in the restaurant when the lights came on and the fog descended, purple-ish lasers rippling across the square casting an eerily alien light. Inside the restaurant it was as if we’d sunk into the depths of the ocean, dark and muffled, cocooned or swallowed by whatever was going on outside the windows.
On my break I stepped outside. The square, so familiar to me at this point that I hardly noticed it anymore, was transformed. Unrecognisable. I became aware of the height of the buildings to the left of me as beams of light made patterns on their surfaces. I became aware of the size of the square again, which had shrunk over time, walking through it each day. It felt huge again, a concrete and purple desert in the heart of the city. Mystical and magical, but haunting too: a projection of a possible - probable - future, where sea levels rise and climate change takes over.
In what ways can public artworks or temporary events transform spaces momentarily? How do they change the way we perceive spaces, how we feel in them, how we act? Does this feeling stay with us, long after the event itself? Do traces remain in the landscape, evidence of a place that once existed for a short while? And in imagining these other realities, what can/ should art do to imagine urban futures, and our place within them?