<—alle Themen

Kinetische Plastik

Marcel Duchamp, Rotative, 1920

Naum Gabo, Kinetic Construction (Standing Wave) 1919-20, replica 1985

László Moholy-Nagy, »Licht-Raum-Modulator«, 1930 / Vgl. den Film »Lichtspiel Schwarz-Weiß-Grau«, 1930
L.M-N: "Dieses Lichtrequisit ist ein Apparat zur Demonstration von Licht- und Bewegungserscheinungen".


Jean Tinguely, Meta-matic 1959

Jean Tinguely, Méta-Malevich (1954)

Alexander Calder, big red (1959)

Yaacov Agam, 1960er


Julio Le Parc, «Continuel Mobile» (1963), im Haus Konstruktiv Zürich

Gruppe ZERO, Lichtraum (Hommage an Fontana), 1964
(Heinz Mack, Otto Piene, Günther Uecker) Düsseldorf, Stiftung Museum Kunstpalast

Gruppo MID, Grande Disco Stroboscopico, 1968

Carlos Cruz-Diez, Ausschnitt aus dem Film "En el camino del color 1923 - 1971",
(Ganzer Film von Luis Armando Roche, 1971 )

Mona Hatoum, + and -
Self-Erasing Drawing, d 400cm, 1994-2004
Mona Hatoum Exhibition at Centre Pompidou Paris 2015

Zimoun, Selected Works 3.6
Studio Zimoun, Bern

Philippe Parreno, Danny La Rue, 2013. Installation mit 16 Marquees. Digital gesteuert.
Ausstellung 'Philippe Parreno. Anywhere, Anywhere. Out of the World'. Palais de Tokyo, Paris 2013/14

John Edmark: Blooms. Strobe-Animated Sculptures

These 3-D printed sculptures, called blooms, are designed to animate when spun under a strobe light. The placement of the appendages is determined by the same method nature uses in pinecones and sunflowers. The rotation speed is synchronized to the strobe so that one flash occurs every time the sculpture turns 137.5º—the golden angle. If you count the number of spirals on any of these sculptures you will find that they are always Fibonacci numbers.
For this video, rather than using a strobe, the camera was set to a very short shutter speed (1/4000 sec) in order to freeze the spinning sculpture.
John Edmark is an inventor/designer/artist. He teaches design at Stanford University.
Visit John's website here: JohnEdmark.com

Conrad Shawcross, The Limit of Everything [2010]

Conrad Shawcross, «The Ada Project », 2013. Vue de l’exposition « Nouvelles vagues », 2013, Palais de Tokyo (Paris).
An industrial robot transformed into a choreographed light sculpture informs a series of musical commissions inspired by Ada Lovelace (1815-1852). Inspired by the life of the Victorian mathematician, artist Conrad Shawcross has transformed an industrial robot into a choreographed light sculpture which forms the origin of a series of musical commissions and residencies by leading female composers and performers. The performative installation unfolds over the course of the summer in both the Palais de Tokyo and the artist's London studio.