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"Capturing Resonance" por Soo Sunny Park e Spencer Topel. + Indie Blog

Layers Of Iridescence from 'Capturing Resonance' at deCordova Museum, by Soo Sunny Park & Spencer Topel

Glass wall panel installation by UK based artist Chris Wood. She says that her work is about expressing the “magic of light”. Um… nailed it! She uses dichroic glass, and in case you’ve never heard of dichroic glass, (meaning two colour). Developed in the late fifties by NASA to protect against the potentially harmful effects of direct sunlight and cosmic radiation. It is a material that very eloquently expresses the magic of the phenomenon of light.”

chris wood (The Jealous Curator)

Glass wall panel installation by UK based artist Chris Wood. She uses dichroic glass, developed in the late fifties by NASA to protect against the potentially harmful effects of direct sunlight and cosmic radiation.

When artists like Park re-purpose common materials, I find the technique is most effective when the everyday object becomes enmeshed in the final piece and doesn't advertise its cleverness in an overt, obnoxious way. The subtlety of Park's piece only adds to its drama. (Photo by Michelle Aldredge)

For “Capturing Resonance,” Park has transformed the unconventionally-shaped Window Gallery of the deCordova into a multi-sensory environment using chain-link fencing.

"Crossroads" Stone entryway with slab stairs and  stone pebble walls - Ancient Art of Stone

"Crossroads" Stone entryway with slab stairs and stone pebble walls - Ancient Art of Stone

Artist Soo Sunny Park is known for creating mind-bending installations from everyday materials.

Beauty in the Everyday: Chain-Link Fence Turned Art

“Capturing Resonance” by sculptor Soo Sunny Park and composer Spencer Topel. - Park created the undulating textile by inserting thousands of acrylic squares into chain link fencing

A collection of 3D fabrics that fold, fracture and turn three-dimensional, derived from the flat printed pattern. The textiles are made in a unique process, in which the printed image defines the fabric’s dropping and folding. The light, elastic textiles are dyed and then screen printed with an inflexible material that indicates the nature of the fabric’s movement and creates a new, three-dimensional textile structure. -- Mika Barr

A collection of fabrics that fold, fracture and turn three-dimensional, derived from the flat printed pattern. The textiles are made in a unique process, in which the printed image defines the fabric’s dropping and folding. The light, elastic textiles a

One-way colour tunnel par Olafur Eliasson - Journal du Design

One-way colour tunnel par Olafur Eliasson

Olafur Eliasson: One Way Colour Tunnel 2007 Olafur Eliasson’s colorful, kaleidoscope-like glass tunnel comes to life when you stroll through it one way, but if you look back over your shoulder, the panels appear black.

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