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In Memory of Truth by Ligorango and Reese TECHNOLOGICAL


Bleeding edge technologies are front and center in many of the artists’ works. Questioning perceptions of reality in the face of new technologies, these artists ask us to reflect on our everyday interactions with the world by confusing the real and the virtual.


Scott Fitzgerald’s Isopleth and Chris Kaczmarek’s Stairs are interactive works that blur the lines between artist and viewer, participant and audience, inventor, producer and consumer. Claudia Jacques’ Mixing Realities is also an interactive installation, using “cyberperception” to create awareness of physical reality through overlapping real and virtual environments. In A New Dialect, Curt Belshe and Lise Prown create an interactive installation that uses the language of signage to examine expectations of signification in an urban environment. To uncover new relationships


between sight and sound, Matt Frieburghaus uses software to interpret external information and transform it into sound, video, and digital prints. The multilayered work reveals a hidden aesthetic or generates new sensory experiences. Christopher Manzione and Jeff Taylor confuse our notions of original and copy, sculpture and digital, old and new in their 3D-printed works. The artist team Ligorano and Reese combine old and new technology in their project In Memory of Truth, a film compiled from old movies and precisely pro- jected onto a pinhead. Carl Van Brunt uses a purely digital language to create brightly colored geometric light paintings projected onto wall sculptures. Chris Jordan’s Tower Ep- och is a mixed-media projection utilizing one hour of footage from the Queens Plaza clock tower, referencing a camera obscura and confusing our sense of time and space.


A New Dialect by Curt Belshe and Lise Prown


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