Steady Observation: The Intersection of Scientific Inquiry, Art, and Life

October 21, 2017

Conditions for an Unfinished Work of Mourning (Beauty as An Appeal to Join the Majority of Those Who Are Dead): Shadow of a Francoist Monument, 2017 (Digitized cyanotype)

Orlando Science Center
Orlando, FL
September 29 – December 31, 2017

For this venue, I’ve produced a large-scale wall installation consisting of 15, digitized cyanotypes printed to vinyl accompanied by a single-channel video. Also from the series, Conditions For an Unfinished Work of Mourning: Beauty As An Appeal to Join the Majority of Those Who Are Dead, this exhibition site offers an opportunity to introduce a significant portion of this work to the public.

Steady Observation is organized in conjunction with Time as Landscape: Inquiries of Art and Science, on view at the Cornell Fine Arts Museum during the same time period. The press release describes this exhibition as including artists who “form deep connections with the environment and in many cases, the structures and systems that affect the natural world. They are observers and investigators drawn to the obscurities and secrecies found and produced in diverse environments. The process of observation involves gathering of data, asking questions, and ultimately the development of varied hypotheses. Through focused and continued observations, new questions form and experiments continue.”

Steady Observation features selections from the permanent collection of the Cornell Fine Arts Museum and various loans. The list of artists in this exhibition includes: Brian Burkhardt, Anna Cruz, Brooks Dierdorff, Noah Doely, Luke Erickson, Andy Goldsworthy, Dina Mack, Trevor Paglen, Dawn Roe, Leah Sandler, Rachel Simmons, and Trine Søndergaard.

Find out more at the link below:

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