Mirror Wall / Jeppe Hein


The Mirror Wall, 2009, an interactive installation by Danish artist Jeppe Hein. The following description is provided by the artist: When visitors enter the space the mirror starts moving subtly and wavelike. Visitors facing the mirror will be irritated by the vibrating reflection of themselves and their surrounding. This sensation causes not only a vague feeling of dizziness but also a latent distrust of one’s own eyes and spatial perception.
via saatchi gallery

You had me at Hello

Wingårdhs You had me at Hello 1

Dome shape installation designed by Swedish Wingårdhs architects,in collaboration with artist Kustaa Saksi as a meeting room, for the Stockholm Furniture Fair.

The 180 square meter area, backdrop for the Hello Talk show, was covered with 10.000 A3 papers, fastened at 44.000 precisely defined points. The bottom sheets carried Kustaa’s image, the plan of a church hall.

You had me at Hello 2

Wingårdhs You had me at Hello 3

Wingårdhs You had me at Hello 4

Wingårdhs You had me at Hello 5

a world full of choises

Jordan Wolfson robotic sculpture

Jordan Wolfson animatronic sculpture

Jordan Wolfson @ David Zwirner gallery


Wall-mounted animatronic sculpture / full sized fishy witch blonde – robot dancer, created by New York-based artist Jordan Wolfson in collaboration with Spectral Motion studio.

Installation views and video from artist’s exhibition at David Zwirner gallery.

via prosthetic knowledge

The Hollow / Ridley Buchanan Architects

Ridley Buchanan Architects The Hollow 1

Ridley Buchanan Architects The Hollow 2

Ridley Buchanan Architects The Hollow 3

Ridley Buchanan Architects The Hollow 4


The Hollow is an inflatable urban installation that allows a moment of reflection by encouraging visitors to recline and enjoy a tree canopy and the sky beyond, designed by UK based studio Ridley Buchanan Architects, of Ben Ridley and Kyle Buchanan.

End of the World Cinema

deserted cinema 03 deserted cinema 01 deserted cinema 02

In the beginning was the Word… and maybe it had something to do with a cinema lying in the desert of Sinai.

Built at the beginnings of this millennium, this cinema was conceived by a Frenchman after wondering around in the desert and enjoying magic local smokes. Driven by an entrepreneurial spirit and the originality of the idea, the Frenchman went to Cairo and bought the original old seats and projection equipment from an old cinema. Everything was installed and was ready to go but the premiere was sabotaged since the locals did not share the enthusiasm of the foreigner. This was the beginning of the end of the world cinema…

… which then became the photography project of Kaupo Kikkas. For more info on the end of the world cinema see here. And take our friend Hercules as a guide.

Timekeeper / Pierre Huyghe

Timekeeper 1999 Pierre Huyghe

Installation view of a hole revealing wall painting of successive exhibition layers, titled Timekeeper, site specific at the Viennese Secession, created in 1999 by French artist Pierre Huyghe (prev. feat. here).

check out artist’s current exhibition at Centre Georges Pompidou.

via slash