Tom Beddard plays around with home-brew programmes that can generate interesting pictures and are interactive nature. He also does what any good open-source artist does: offer the source-code for download. This particular project (result of “true fractal structure in three dimensions”, which renders out to look like a couple thousand year’s worth of exquisite pottery study) is called the 3D Mandelbulb Ray Tracer. So if you’re feeling a bit like foraying into “graphical-geekery”, go check out Tom’s site and code!
Best known for his series of painted portraits, Lothar Hempel goes far into the idea of art as three dimensional- he plays the role of director in arranging space in order to create a script. Mixing larged diamond shaped photomontages, sculptures and painting, the whole with flashy colors and geometrical shapes, “Kats, Nerves, Shadows & Gin” plays with the mind of the viewer, to whom he offers to create his own story, in relation with his own psychological character.
A bold claim made by Dutch artists Sander Plug and Lernert Engelberts, but fairly well deserved. Since their first collaboration, they have been working on commercials, leaders, art movies, documentaries and installations. Their aim is to make simple and communicative works, that takes little note of the existing border between contemporary art and commercial projects. Their highly esthetic, humorous and dedicated works are often challenging the media and its viewer, in a simple but very effective way. Check out some of their shorts after the jump! They all sort of share the same color palette and are nice in that way.
The world seen through the eyes of Charles Darwin forms the basis for the performance ‘Tomorrow, in a year’. Danish Theatre production company Hotel Pro Formas striking visuals blend with pop-duo The Knife’s ground-breaking music to create a new species of electro-opera. Unfortunately by now the opera might have stopped touring (it began in September of last year) but go check out the clips on Youtube, they look amazing! Kind of reminds me of Wooster Group’s La Didone – but in my opinion, a bit more accessible and requires not so much prior knowledge to digest.
Jeremy’s been posted on our blog before but I just stumbled across some older (but newer for you guys) work on his Flickr. The usage of color is amazing and it’s really proof that experimentation in volume can prove to be a great thing!