Eyebeam Art + Technology Center displays a collection of works examining technology as both a tool for artistic expression as well as an antagonistic force to be rallied against.
Strothers has created an exhibition inspired by the 90's classic movie Space Jam. But his work doesn't go the easy, cheap route of childhood nostalgia — the artwork captures and comments on the era, the icon of the sports star, and the art world as a whole.
Conceived by New Zealand-based musician Nigel Stanford, "Cymatics" is a music video that explores the visualization of sound, depicting granules of sand, streams of water and arcs of electricity coming to life as they are affected by sonic forces.
Making Music Modern: Design for Ear and Eye at the Museum of Modern Art celebrates the many relationships between musicians and designers and how they influence each other. Tracking the evolution of music technologies, the exhibit illuminates how listening devices have elevated musical preference from an interest to an identity.
Most of us prefer life with a filter—a blurred vignette with colors that are softer than our sight allows us to remember; we like memories a bit muted or more dramatic than they actually were. An exception is Max Ferguson.
Do what feels right from your own perspective. Coming from cyborg artist Neil Harbisson, this phrase abandons cliché and adapts an intriguing new meaning.
An interactive gallery space, a beautiful art thief and haunting video installations: these are the unexpected elements that comprise "Grace to the Nth Power," Carol Lim and Humberto Leon's groundbreaking new campaign for Kenzo. Ever since assuming creative control of the Parisian fashion house in 2011.
We visited DJ and artist Kenan Juska at his studio at Pioneer Works in Red Hook, Brooklyn. His exhibition entitled "Daily Operation" opened August 17th. 500 pieces, one work of art. Brooklyn-based DJ and artist Kenan Juska is about to open his exhibition at Pioneer Works, a massive collage entitled "Daily Operation."
It all began with a question. "Why," asked artist and Pioneer Works founder Dustin Yellin, "can't I make a record, make a sculpture or movie, all in one place?"