silkscreen animation, 2014
Music: Bulbul, Kanzla
silkscreen stills, 2014
Video credit: Shinji Komiya
Music: Bulbul, Kanzla
Installation view of Testbild projected on Shoji door (traditional Japanese sliding door)
Exhibition, House with a view with Heimo Wallner and Shinji Komiya
Documentation credit for installation view: Shinji Komiya
STILL A LIFE
Drawing animation, 2008 music by “Flatus”, voice, Bettina Wenzel, trumpet, Heimo Wallner
Cut paper, police batons, plates, cups, chopsticks, tarp 2013 Dimension variable Photo credit: Shinji Komiya
Untitled, Ink, acryla gouache, 2013 Photo credit: Shinji Komiya
Graz, Austria, 2006, 9' tall, 50' long photograph wrapped into a cyclinder. This is an installation view of the photograph with light inside.
L'animo Milano was created at an artist residency run by O' residenze in Milan in 2006. The installation measured 1,873 square feet. The documentation you see here is a portion of that room. Pencil drawings transformed into vector graphics were printed out on sticky, metallic, silver foil. These stickers, each approximately 4' at length, were placed on the floor.
- Installation view, Schrattenberg, Austria
- Camisoles, plastic bags
- Flag, plastic bags
- Kisses, plastic bag connector
- Rocket House, plastic bag
- Roses, plastic bags
- Sky, plastic bags
- Sun, plastic bags
2003, cut paper collage. The height of the wall is 8 feet tall and the length is 15 feet long.
THE EMPEROR'S NEW CLOTHES
il Laboratorio dell Imperfetto, Gabettola, Italy, Installation View, paint, candelabra
TOUCHING THE MAN IN THE MOON
Touching the Man in the Moon was created during my residency at Hotel Pupik, Austria, in 2001. The piece is made of wood construction that supports 80 pairs of hand-sewn pants. The diameter of the piece is 18', the height is 9', and the depth is 9'. Lighting the piece from behind, the glowing of the moon became contained; people were able to walk, sit and sleep inside of the moon and become enveloped by it.
2003-06 The pieces are displayed as individual photo-light boxes measuring 1x11/2 foot each. The title, Xanadu, is silk-screened in violet ink on the side of each box. The initial impetus for this project came from reading Invisible Cities by Italo Calvino.