Slow Show
NONE of the artworks shared on this blog belong to me. Credits which lead to the original source are always given and shouldn't be removed.

If you are the artist/ copyright owner and would like to have your work removed, please don’t hesitate to send me a message.
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Simeon Nelson, Systems of Romance (2012)

© Daniel Arsham

Leandro Erlich, Swimming Pool (1999) @ The 21 st. Century Museum of Art of Kanazawa, Permanent Collection

Erlich has constructed a full-size pool, complete with all its trappings, including a deck and a ladder. When approached from the first floor, visitors are confronted with a surreal scene: people, fully clothed, can be seen standing, walking, and breathing beneath the surface of the water. It is only when visitors enter the Duplex gallery from the basement that they recognize that the pool is empty, its construction a visual trick fashioned by the artist. A large, continuous piece of acrylic spans the pool and suspends water above it, creating the illusion of a standard swimming pool that is both disorienting and humorous.

(via)

Maurizio Cattelan

Gilles Barbier, The Drunkard (via)

Patrick Martinez’s Neon Signs
Myeongbeom Kim
Valerie Hegarty, Sinking Ship
Do Ho Suh, Karma (2003)

Lego sculptures by Nathan Sawaya

Massimo Uberti

Doug Wheeler

Work from his oeuvre

“As a pioneer of the so-called “Light and Space” movement that flourished in Southern California in the 1960s and 1970s, Wheeler’s prolific and groundbreaking body of work encompasses drawing, painting, and installations that are characterized by a singular experimentation with the perception and experience of space, volume, and light. Raised in the high desert of Arizona, Wheeler began his career as a painter in the early 1960s while studying at the Chouinard Art Institute (now the California Institute of the Arts) in Los Angeles.”