#mobilemuseum
momalibrary:

Spotted at the New York Art Book Fair at MoMAPS1: the Mobile Museum of American Artifacts. -jt
ZoomInfo
Camera
iPhone 5c
ISO
50
Aperture
f/2.4
Exposure
1/374th
Focal Length
4mm

#mobilemuseum

momalibrary:

Spotted at the New York Art Book Fair at MoMAPS1: the Mobile Museum of American Artifacts. -jt

Source: momalibrary

6mobile museum,

The value of Artist Books. Please support the Corcoran Master of Arts in Art and the Book program in the transition to GWU!

hyperallergic:

(via Is Norway an Artist Book Paradise?)

Norway, the enigmatic teardrop of a nation that crowns the Scandinavian peninsula, could be considered heaven or hell depending on whom you ask. As recently as April of this year, Norway was targeted as a publishing paradise in The New Republic — a mecca for writers based on the 100% literacy rate and guaranteed income by way of grants and generous distribution to libraries and chain bookstores. But do artists publishing reap any benefits of the smarty-pants population?

READ MORE

Source: hyperallergic.com

6artist book, corcoran transition,

Hamster Wheel Standing Desk.

Perhaps not DIRECTLY related to Exhibition Design, but this falls in the category of #maker, #design, #engineeringforfun. Check out the whole article about this project HERE.

6maker, design, engineering, fun, trueinteractive, analog, medium,

mister-wunderkammer:

Counting in binary
Instead of counting up to five on each hand, a binary system can be used to count up to 31 on one hand, and up to 1023 on two hands. This is done by using your fingers to represent increasing numbers, multiplying by two each time.
Once the numbers 1, 2, 4, 8 and 16 are assigned to the fingers, as above, different numbers can be represented by raising or tucking in the fingers. A raised finger represents its number being “on”, whereas a lowered finger represents its number being “off”.
For example, raising the thumb (1), the index finger (2) and the ring finger (8) shows a total of 1 + 2 + 8 = 11.
For higher numbers, exactly the same principle is used, by continuing to double the numbers used on the first hand: 32, 64, 128, 256, 512.
Alternatively, by placing your hand above a surface like a table, pressing the fingertip to the surface can be counted as “on”, which is useful both for the less dexterous and for avoiding having the number 4 misinterpreted by somebody else.

This is just fun.
ZoomInfo
mister-wunderkammer:

Counting in binary
Instead of counting up to five on each hand, a binary system can be used to count up to 31 on one hand, and up to 1023 on two hands. This is done by using your fingers to represent increasing numbers, multiplying by two each time.
Once the numbers 1, 2, 4, 8 and 16 are assigned to the fingers, as above, different numbers can be represented by raising or tucking in the fingers. A raised finger represents its number being “on”, whereas a lowered finger represents its number being “off”.
For example, raising the thumb (1), the index finger (2) and the ring finger (8) shows a total of 1 + 2 + 8 = 11.
For higher numbers, exactly the same principle is used, by continuing to double the numbers used on the first hand: 32, 64, 128, 256, 512.
Alternatively, by placing your hand above a surface like a table, pressing the fingertip to the surface can be counted as “on”, which is useful both for the less dexterous and for avoiding having the number 4 misinterpreted by somebody else.

This is just fun.
ZoomInfo

mister-wunderkammer:

Counting in binary

Instead of counting up to five on each hand, a binary system can be used to count up to 31 on one hand, and up to 1023 on two hands. This is done by using your fingers to represent increasing numbers, multiplying by two each time.

Once the numbers 1, 2, 4, 8 and 16 are assigned to the fingers, as above, different numbers can be represented by raising or tucking in the fingers. A raised finger represents its number being “on”, whereas a lowered finger represents its number being “off”.

For example, raising the thumb (1), the index finger (2) and the ring finger (8) shows a total of 1 + 2 + 8 = 11.

For higher numbers, exactly the same principle is used, by continuing to double the numbers used on the first hand: 32, 64, 128, 256, 512.

Alternatively, by placing your hand above a surface like a table, pressing the fingertip to the surface can be counted as “on”, which is useful both for the less dexterous and for avoiding having the number 4 misinterpreted by somebody else.

This is just fun.

(via visualizingmath)

Source: mister-wunderkammer

6and in other news, just for fun, small,

jrartist:

Cover of the New York Times Art Section announcing the Ellis Island Unframed project opening to the public ! More infos http://saveellisisland.org #ellisisland #UnframedProject thanks @ebanola :)

Have you been following the progress on JR’S latest installation? I have! I am continually impressed and inspired by how JR and his team push the boundaries of what is otherwise a simple medium: black and white photography and paste ups. His recent project with the NY Ballet blew my mind, but this Ellis Island project really takes the cake. His use of portraiture overlaid on to the historic Ellis Island building is one of the best recent examples of wordless interpretation in a history museum context. Talk about a narrative environment! Check out his Tumblr and instagram feed for more images. jrartist

Source: jrartist

6jr, Narrative Environments, wordless interpretation, intentional design, ellis island, Exhibition Design,

artandsciencejournal:

Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau 2014
The Nuit Blanche festivals, which happen in various cities all over the world throughout the year, are amazing opportunities to see innovative artists and a chance to bring the art to the streets, rather than hiding it away in a gallery. The cities of Ottawa and Gatineau made sure that their Nuit Blanche (NBOG) was both interactive and eclectic, encouraging audiences to not only look at the works, but be a part of their process.
What is unique about NBOG 2014 is that a majority of the interactive works focused on technology and engineering as artistic mediums.
Artists Christine Kim and Marcin Kedzior collaborated to design “PAPER ORBS" which visitors had to take off an intricate structure in order to wear in various fashions, creating a fluidity of the form. Similarly, Ingrid Dabringer also emphasized fluidity of form in her work with “Invisible Landscapes”, altering the structure of the works’ environment with string and optical illusion.
On the technological side, two artists focused primarily on the use of social media; 6artists and Jennifer Stewart. The collective known as 6artists performed the making of a sculpture, but the only communication between themselves and the audience all night was through Twitter. Jennifer Stewart also encouraged NBOG guests to communicate with her, but only through Snapchat. Another fun, interactive project was Krasimira Dimtchevska's “Free Speech & Free Art" which gave NBOG audiences free USB sticks of digital works created by the artist, a ‘souvenir’ piece, just like PAPER ORBS.
Interactive projections also were featured heavily in this year’s festival, such as Cheryl Pagurek's “Bodies of Water” (which appeared in her “Navigate" piece for NBOG), Galerie Montcalm's “PASSAGE PIXELLISÉ II”, Bear Witness' “Sentinels" which guarded the entrance to the Ottawa Art Gallery, and Jesse Stewart's “Passage”, to create unforgettable audio-visual experiences for all those attending NBOG.
As with every festival, there can be so much more to say. The eclectic mix of both professional and emerging artists, traditional arts and new media arts, made this year’s Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau among one of the most innovative and interactive Nuit Blanche festivals yet.
-Anna Paluch

"Technology and engineering as artistic mediums…" Stay tuned for posts about #MAEXcorcoran DesignCorps working with GW School of Engineering in partnership with DC’s  School Without Walls to develop public installations of thermal-acoustic and thermal-kinetic sculptures in DC!
ZoomInfo
artandsciencejournal:

Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau 2014
The Nuit Blanche festivals, which happen in various cities all over the world throughout the year, are amazing opportunities to see innovative artists and a chance to bring the art to the streets, rather than hiding it away in a gallery. The cities of Ottawa and Gatineau made sure that their Nuit Blanche (NBOG) was both interactive and eclectic, encouraging audiences to not only look at the works, but be a part of their process.
What is unique about NBOG 2014 is that a majority of the interactive works focused on technology and engineering as artistic mediums.
Artists Christine Kim and Marcin Kedzior collaborated to design “PAPER ORBS" which visitors had to take off an intricate structure in order to wear in various fashions, creating a fluidity of the form. Similarly, Ingrid Dabringer also emphasized fluidity of form in her work with “Invisible Landscapes”, altering the structure of the works’ environment with string and optical illusion.
On the technological side, two artists focused primarily on the use of social media; 6artists and Jennifer Stewart. The collective known as 6artists performed the making of a sculpture, but the only communication between themselves and the audience all night was through Twitter. Jennifer Stewart also encouraged NBOG guests to communicate with her, but only through Snapchat. Another fun, interactive project was Krasimira Dimtchevska's “Free Speech & Free Art" which gave NBOG audiences free USB sticks of digital works created by the artist, a ‘souvenir’ piece, just like PAPER ORBS.
Interactive projections also were featured heavily in this year’s festival, such as Cheryl Pagurek's “Bodies of Water” (which appeared in her “Navigate" piece for NBOG), Galerie Montcalm's “PASSAGE PIXELLISÉ II”, Bear Witness' “Sentinels" which guarded the entrance to the Ottawa Art Gallery, and Jesse Stewart's “Passage”, to create unforgettable audio-visual experiences for all those attending NBOG.
As with every festival, there can be so much more to say. The eclectic mix of both professional and emerging artists, traditional arts and new media arts, made this year’s Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau among one of the most innovative and interactive Nuit Blanche festivals yet.
-Anna Paluch

"Technology and engineering as artistic mediums…" Stay tuned for posts about #MAEXcorcoran DesignCorps working with GW School of Engineering in partnership with DC’s  School Without Walls to develop public installations of thermal-acoustic and thermal-kinetic sculptures in DC!
ZoomInfo
artandsciencejournal:

Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau 2014
The Nuit Blanche festivals, which happen in various cities all over the world throughout the year, are amazing opportunities to see innovative artists and a chance to bring the art to the streets, rather than hiding it away in a gallery. The cities of Ottawa and Gatineau made sure that their Nuit Blanche (NBOG) was both interactive and eclectic, encouraging audiences to not only look at the works, but be a part of their process.
What is unique about NBOG 2014 is that a majority of the interactive works focused on technology and engineering as artistic mediums.
Artists Christine Kim and Marcin Kedzior collaborated to design “PAPER ORBS" which visitors had to take off an intricate structure in order to wear in various fashions, creating a fluidity of the form. Similarly, Ingrid Dabringer also emphasized fluidity of form in her work with “Invisible Landscapes”, altering the structure of the works’ environment with string and optical illusion.
On the technological side, two artists focused primarily on the use of social media; 6artists and Jennifer Stewart. The collective known as 6artists performed the making of a sculpture, but the only communication between themselves and the audience all night was through Twitter. Jennifer Stewart also encouraged NBOG guests to communicate with her, but only through Snapchat. Another fun, interactive project was Krasimira Dimtchevska's “Free Speech & Free Art" which gave NBOG audiences free USB sticks of digital works created by the artist, a ‘souvenir’ piece, just like PAPER ORBS.
Interactive projections also were featured heavily in this year’s festival, such as Cheryl Pagurek's “Bodies of Water” (which appeared in her “Navigate" piece for NBOG), Galerie Montcalm's “PASSAGE PIXELLISÉ II”, Bear Witness' “Sentinels" which guarded the entrance to the Ottawa Art Gallery, and Jesse Stewart's “Passage”, to create unforgettable audio-visual experiences for all those attending NBOG.
As with every festival, there can be so much more to say. The eclectic mix of both professional and emerging artists, traditional arts and new media arts, made this year’s Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau among one of the most innovative and interactive Nuit Blanche festivals yet.
-Anna Paluch

"Technology and engineering as artistic mediums…" Stay tuned for posts about #MAEXcorcoran DesignCorps working with GW School of Engineering in partnership with DC’s  School Without Walls to develop public installations of thermal-acoustic and thermal-kinetic sculptures in DC!
ZoomInfo
artandsciencejournal:

Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau 2014
The Nuit Blanche festivals, which happen in various cities all over the world throughout the year, are amazing opportunities to see innovative artists and a chance to bring the art to the streets, rather than hiding it away in a gallery. The cities of Ottawa and Gatineau made sure that their Nuit Blanche (NBOG) was both interactive and eclectic, encouraging audiences to not only look at the works, but be a part of their process.
What is unique about NBOG 2014 is that a majority of the interactive works focused on technology and engineering as artistic mediums.
Artists Christine Kim and Marcin Kedzior collaborated to design “PAPER ORBS" which visitors had to take off an intricate structure in order to wear in various fashions, creating a fluidity of the form. Similarly, Ingrid Dabringer also emphasized fluidity of form in her work with “Invisible Landscapes”, altering the structure of the works’ environment with string and optical illusion.
On the technological side, two artists focused primarily on the use of social media; 6artists and Jennifer Stewart. The collective known as 6artists performed the making of a sculpture, but the only communication between themselves and the audience all night was through Twitter. Jennifer Stewart also encouraged NBOG guests to communicate with her, but only through Snapchat. Another fun, interactive project was Krasimira Dimtchevska's “Free Speech & Free Art" which gave NBOG audiences free USB sticks of digital works created by the artist, a ‘souvenir’ piece, just like PAPER ORBS.
Interactive projections also were featured heavily in this year’s festival, such as Cheryl Pagurek's “Bodies of Water” (which appeared in her “Navigate" piece for NBOG), Galerie Montcalm's “PASSAGE PIXELLISÉ II”, Bear Witness' “Sentinels" which guarded the entrance to the Ottawa Art Gallery, and Jesse Stewart's “Passage”, to create unforgettable audio-visual experiences for all those attending NBOG.
As with every festival, there can be so much more to say. The eclectic mix of both professional and emerging artists, traditional arts and new media arts, made this year’s Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau among one of the most innovative and interactive Nuit Blanche festivals yet.
-Anna Paluch

"Technology and engineering as artistic mediums…" Stay tuned for posts about #MAEXcorcoran DesignCorps working with GW School of Engineering in partnership with DC’s  School Without Walls to develop public installations of thermal-acoustic and thermal-kinetic sculptures in DC!
ZoomInfo
artandsciencejournal:

Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau 2014
The Nuit Blanche festivals, which happen in various cities all over the world throughout the year, are amazing opportunities to see innovative artists and a chance to bring the art to the streets, rather than hiding it away in a gallery. The cities of Ottawa and Gatineau made sure that their Nuit Blanche (NBOG) was both interactive and eclectic, encouraging audiences to not only look at the works, but be a part of their process.
What is unique about NBOG 2014 is that a majority of the interactive works focused on technology and engineering as artistic mediums.
Artists Christine Kim and Marcin Kedzior collaborated to design “PAPER ORBS" which visitors had to take off an intricate structure in order to wear in various fashions, creating a fluidity of the form. Similarly, Ingrid Dabringer also emphasized fluidity of form in her work with “Invisible Landscapes”, altering the structure of the works’ environment with string and optical illusion.
On the technological side, two artists focused primarily on the use of social media; 6artists and Jennifer Stewart. The collective known as 6artists performed the making of a sculpture, but the only communication between themselves and the audience all night was through Twitter. Jennifer Stewart also encouraged NBOG guests to communicate with her, but only through Snapchat. Another fun, interactive project was Krasimira Dimtchevska's “Free Speech & Free Art" which gave NBOG audiences free USB sticks of digital works created by the artist, a ‘souvenir’ piece, just like PAPER ORBS.
Interactive projections also were featured heavily in this year’s festival, such as Cheryl Pagurek's “Bodies of Water” (which appeared in her “Navigate" piece for NBOG), Galerie Montcalm's “PASSAGE PIXELLISÉ II”, Bear Witness' “Sentinels" which guarded the entrance to the Ottawa Art Gallery, and Jesse Stewart's “Passage”, to create unforgettable audio-visual experiences for all those attending NBOG.
As with every festival, there can be so much more to say. The eclectic mix of both professional and emerging artists, traditional arts and new media arts, made this year’s Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau among one of the most innovative and interactive Nuit Blanche festivals yet.
-Anna Paluch

"Technology and engineering as artistic mediums…" Stay tuned for posts about #MAEXcorcoran DesignCorps working with GW School of Engineering in partnership with DC’s  School Without Walls to develop public installations of thermal-acoustic and thermal-kinetic sculptures in DC!
ZoomInfo

artandsciencejournal:

Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau 2014

The Nuit Blanche festivals, which happen in various cities all over the world throughout the year, are amazing opportunities to see innovative artists and a chance to bring the art to the streets, rather than hiding it away in a gallery. The cities of Ottawa and Gatineau made sure that their Nuit Blanche (NBOG) was both interactive and eclectic, encouraging audiences to not only look at the works, but be a part of their process.

What is unique about NBOG 2014 is that a majority of the interactive works focused on technology and engineering as artistic mediums.

Artists Christine Kim and Marcin Kedzior collaborated to design “PAPER ORBS" which visitors had to take off an intricate structure in order to wear in various fashions, creating a fluidity of the form. Similarly, Ingrid Dabringer also emphasized fluidity of form in her work with “Invisible Landscapes”, altering the structure of the works’ environment with string and optical illusion.

On the technological side, two artists focused primarily on the use of social media; 6artists and Jennifer Stewart. The collective known as 6artists performed the making of a sculpture, but the only communication between themselves and the audience all night was through Twitter. Jennifer Stewart also encouraged NBOG guests to communicate with her, but only through Snapchat. Another fun, interactive project was Krasimira Dimtchevska's “Free Speech & Free Art" which gave NBOG audiences free USB sticks of digital works created by the artist, a ‘souvenir’ piece, just like PAPER ORBS.

Interactive projections also were featured heavily in this year’s festival, such as Cheryl Pagurek's “Bodies of Water” (which appeared in her “Navigate" piece for NBOG), Galerie Montcalm's “PASSAGE PIXELLISÉ II”, Bear Witness' “Sentinels" which guarded the entrance to the Ottawa Art Gallery, and Jesse Stewart's “Passage”, to create unforgettable audio-visual experiences for all those attending NBOG.

As with every festival, there can be so much more to say. The eclectic mix of both professional and emerging artists, traditional arts and new media arts, made this year’s Nuit Blanche Ottawa+Gatineau among one of the most innovative and interactive Nuit Blanche festivals yet.

-Anna Paluch

"Technology and engineering as artistic mediums…"
Stay tuned for posts about #MAEXcorcoran DesignCorps working with GW School of Engineering in partnership with DC’s School Without Walls to develop public installations of thermal-acoustic and thermal-kinetic sculptures in DC!

Source: artandsciencejournal.com

6technology, engineering, artistic medium, exhibition design, stem to steam,

brooklynmuseum:

Installing the works of 35 artists and collectives can take some time! Slowly but surely, all the pieces are coming together and we’re very excited for #CrossingBrooklyn to open next week (10/3).

Posted by Brooke Baldeschwiler
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brooklynmuseum:

Installing the works of 35 artists and collectives can take some time! Slowly but surely, all the pieces are coming together and we’re very excited for #CrossingBrooklyn to open next week (10/3).

Posted by Brooke Baldeschwiler
ZoomInfo
brooklynmuseum:

Installing the works of 35 artists and collectives can take some time! Slowly but surely, all the pieces are coming together and we’re very excited for #CrossingBrooklyn to open next week (10/3).

Posted by Brooke Baldeschwiler
ZoomInfo
brooklynmuseum:

Installing the works of 35 artists and collectives can take some time! Slowly but surely, all the pieces are coming together and we’re very excited for #CrossingBrooklyn to open next week (10/3).

Posted by Brooke Baldeschwiler
ZoomInfo
brooklynmuseum:

Installing the works of 35 artists and collectives can take some time! Slowly but surely, all the pieces are coming together and we’re very excited for #CrossingBrooklyn to open next week (10/3).

Posted by Brooke Baldeschwiler
ZoomInfo
brooklynmuseum:

Installing the works of 35 artists and collectives can take some time! Slowly but surely, all the pieces are coming together and we’re very excited for #CrossingBrooklyn to open next week (10/3).

Posted by Brooke Baldeschwiler
ZoomInfo

brooklynmuseum:

Installing the works of 35 artists and collectives can take some time! Slowly but surely, all the pieces are coming together and we’re very excited for #CrossingBrooklyn to open next week (10/3).

Posted by Brooke Baldeschwiler

Source: brooklynmuseum.org

6exhibitstosee,

hifructosemag:

While he is currently barred from leaving China, renowned artist and activist Ai Weiwei has been working on “@Large: Ai Weiwei on Alcatraz” since his release from prison in 2011. Incarcerated for his politically outspoken artwork, Ai used his experience as fuel for a unique exhibition that fills the historical former prison and military fortress with site-specific installations that draw attention to human rights crises worldwide. Orchestrated remotely with the help of San Francisco-based curator Cheryl Haines and legions of volunteers, the exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience. See more exclusive photos on Hi-Fructose.


"The exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience…"
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hifructosemag:

While he is currently barred from leaving China, renowned artist and activist Ai Weiwei has been working on “@Large: Ai Weiwei on Alcatraz” since his release from prison in 2011. Incarcerated for his politically outspoken artwork, Ai used his experience as fuel for a unique exhibition that fills the historical former prison and military fortress with site-specific installations that draw attention to human rights crises worldwide. Orchestrated remotely with the help of San Francisco-based curator Cheryl Haines and legions of volunteers, the exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience. See more exclusive photos on Hi-Fructose.


"The exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience…"
ZoomInfo
hifructosemag:

While he is currently barred from leaving China, renowned artist and activist Ai Weiwei has been working on “@Large: Ai Weiwei on Alcatraz” since his release from prison in 2011. Incarcerated for his politically outspoken artwork, Ai used his experience as fuel for a unique exhibition that fills the historical former prison and military fortress with site-specific installations that draw attention to human rights crises worldwide. Orchestrated remotely with the help of San Francisco-based curator Cheryl Haines and legions of volunteers, the exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience. See more exclusive photos on Hi-Fructose.


"The exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience…"
ZoomInfo
hifructosemag:

While he is currently barred from leaving China, renowned artist and activist Ai Weiwei has been working on “@Large: Ai Weiwei on Alcatraz” since his release from prison in 2011. Incarcerated for his politically outspoken artwork, Ai used his experience as fuel for a unique exhibition that fills the historical former prison and military fortress with site-specific installations that draw attention to human rights crises worldwide. Orchestrated remotely with the help of San Francisco-based curator Cheryl Haines and legions of volunteers, the exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience. See more exclusive photos on Hi-Fructose.


"The exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience…"
ZoomInfo

hifructosemag:

While he is currently barred from leaving China, renowned artist and activist Ai Weiwei has been working on “@Large: Ai Weiwei on Alcatraz” since his release from prison in 2011. Incarcerated for his politically outspoken artwork, Ai used his experience as fuel for a unique exhibition that fills the historical former prison and military fortress with site-specific installations that draw attention to human rights crises worldwide. Orchestrated remotely with the help of San Francisco-based curator Cheryl Haines and legions of volunteers, the exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience. See more exclusive photos on Hi-Fructose.

"The exhibition is as much a spectacle as it is an educational experience…"

(via exhibition-ism)

Source: hifructosemag

6exhibition design, spectacle, ai weiwei, alcatraz,

hyperallergic:

(via Film Strips Shining Like Stained Glass)
PORTLAND, Oregon — A cavernous room in an abandoned factory that once made window coverings is showcasing a different kind of window. Artist Jennifer West has installed a set of transparent plexiglass frames covered with strips of 35mm and 70mm film. Viewers are invited to enter this dark space and shine flashlights onto the film strips, casting colored shadows that envelop the room. As visitors tinker with their flashlights, the bright emissions change, intersect, and turn the vast walls into ever-evolving spectacles of dancing light.
READ MORE

Analog interactive.
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Camera
Nikon COOLPIX P600
ISO
800
Aperture
f/3.3
Exposure
1/3th
Focal Length
4mm

hyperallergic:

(via Film Strips Shining Like Stained Glass)

PORTLAND, Oregon — A cavernous room in an abandoned factory that once made window coverings is showcasing a different kind of window. Artist Jennifer West has installed a set of transparent plexiglass frames covered with strips of 35mm and 70mm film. Viewers are invited to enter this dark space and shine flashlights onto the film strips, casting colored shadows that envelop the room. As visitors tinker with their flashlights, the bright emissions change, intersect, and turn the vast walls into ever-evolving spectacles of dancing light.

READ MORE

Analog interactive.

Source: hyperallergic.com

6analog, exhibition design, interactive,

echoandsway:

tierradentro:

Elliott Erwitt, Paris (Louvre, Musée de l”Orangerie).

I have been skipping from void to void — join me.

Audience engagement. No need to over think it.
ZoomInfo
echoandsway:

tierradentro:

Elliott Erwitt, Paris (Louvre, Musée de l”Orangerie).

I have been skipping from void to void — join me.

Audience engagement. No need to over think it.
ZoomInfo
echoandsway:

tierradentro:

Elliott Erwitt, Paris (Louvre, Musée de l”Orangerie).

I have been skipping from void to void — join me.

Audience engagement. No need to over think it.
ZoomInfo

echoandsway:

tierradentro:

Elliott Erwitt, Paris (Louvre, Musée de l”Orangerie).

I have been skipping from void to void — join me.

Audience engagement. No need to over think it.

Source: tierradentro

6audience engagement, simplicity, analog,

museograph:

Atelier Brückner, ”form follows content”. Scenography as Gesamtkunstwerk, spatial design and the information it contains become one, by translating the content through the judicious application of the design elements space, graphics, light and media.

Brilliant diagram from Atelier Bruckner. Thanks to museograph for the inspirational find!

Source: atelier-brueckner.com

6space and content, Narrative space, Narrative Environments, exhibition design, thesis,

"Immersion: reality* set to produce enhanced, intensified experience."

Herman Kossman, Narrative Spaces: On the Art of Exhibiting, p.86. The text below is loosely quoted from the same source:

In the context of exhibition design, the challenge is to immerse the visitor in a narrative that does allow some room for individual imagination!

Why? Because the visitor still needs to be able to relate to the narrative/exhibition, relate in the way that they can become part of it, without losing their own identity. It all comes down to credibility! In other words, immersion with critical distance.

This is the type of immersion that actually touches the visitor. It makes the visitor “look again” at what is presented, it makes him leave the exhibit as a different person, changed!

This is where immersion is notably at play, because it doesn’t require the reality of the place to be completely detached from everyday life, but it does demand a fair amount of deviation. This is crucial for the narrative of the poetry of the place to touch people. As such, exhibitions need to be places of singular, memorable identity. Like books or cinema, they establish environments for a story. In books and cinema, the environment is a virtual one; in exhibitions it is real.

*alternative artificial reality, which is by no means unreal.

(via museograph) Thank you museograph for these marvelous posts on narrative spaces!

exploratorium:

Meet the Tinkerer’s Clock: a massive, whimsical, kinetically sculptural clock featuring legions of tiny tinkerers at work. British artist and tinkerer Tim Hunkin discusses the clock’s inspiration and evolution.  

The magic of analog: The fantastical tinkering clock at the exploratorium.

Source: exploratorium

6exploratorium, analog, interactive,

The Psychology of Why Creative Work Hinges on Memory and Connecting the Unrelated f

Source: tumblr.com

-