I. Introduction Gift (22:9) was an installation created for a local art event. The aim of the piece was to explore the idea of the gift as sheer giving without anticipation of reciprocity. From the write up on the piece, Deep down inside everyone of us believes that there is something moreContinue reading “Gift (22:9)”
“Site for Indwelling” latex, oil, foam, polyurethane, wood, beach grass, tar, soil, mirror dimensions: roughly 6’x6′ at Fieldwork
Extinction Object (foam, wire, wood, oil, soil, tar) “It reminds me of an oil spill,” my wife said, “it is abominable.” “Yes,” I replied. “It marks the catastrophic process that is the condition of its emergence.” Shifting through the muck of existence, can a sculpture tap into the viscosity of reality?
materials: foam, polyethylene, oil, plastic, caulk, acrylic, and soil.
History as a continuum of disaster. The concern of art is to present something enduring, yet something time-bound. In consequence it takes up the history of ruins, in its ‘material content,’ as a means of discovering ‘truth content.’ In Trauerspeil Benjamin writes, “Ultimately, in the death-signs of the baroque the direction of allegorical reflection isContinue reading “Baroque Ruins”
closeups of some new sculptures. (oil, acrylic, polyethylene, caulk, wood, pine needles, soil)