Selected works from the Staub series

Jo Love

    Research output: Non-textual form typesExhibitionResearch

    Abstract

    Mote examines art practice that works with the most marginal of materials – dust, hair, and lint. Taking as its referent a work by Sookyoung Huh three other artists explore different ways in which such ephemeral material can create artworks that demand our careful attention irrespective of their modest material origins. Julie Parker exhibits several works including Ritual Accumulations, 2011 – 2012, a replica of a single bed size quilt made with tumble dryer lint collected from friends, family and acquaintances over several years. The work was made for “Swept Away: Dust, Ashes and Dirt in Contemporary Art and Design” at The Museum of Arts and Design in New York, 2012. Olivia Punnett is creating a unique installation Lace and Ash, that she describes as “a lace or thread curtain inspired by the thread feeding into looms that would have stood in HMS. This will flow down onto the floor into Ashes. The Ashes reference the Great Fire of Long Eaton and signify ingenuity and new life from the burning of the old; the Derwent valley has particularly reinvented itself making huge technological leaps in the industrial revolution. This particular piece is more centered on its legacy, but HMS is in it’s self another use of the same space once dedicated to lace production.” Johanna Love is showing pieces from the series Staub that explore “the illusion between the illusion of depth apparent in the digital photographic image and what happens when this is overlaid with a hand drawn mark, which both challenges the illusion of depth and emphasises the physical object-ness of the resulting work”. This is conducted through imagery that utilises diet, hair and other marginal material that forces the viewer to interrogate the ‘image’ in a forensic way
    Original languageEnglish
    Publication statusPublished - 7 Sep 2013
    EventMote: Art with Marginal Material - Harrington Mill Studios, Nottingham
    Duration: 7 Sep 2013 → …

    Fingerprint

    Ash
    Illusion
    Lace
    Art
    Diet
    Artist
    Curtain
    Artwork
    Acquaintance
    Viewer
    Quilt
    Physical Objects
    Photographic Images
    Industrial Revolution
    Referent
    Ephemeral
    Imagery

    Cite this

    Love, J. (Author). (2013). Selected works from the Staub series. Exhibition
    Love, Jo (Author). / Selected works from the Staub series. [Exhibition].
    @misc{88c703aef3c34ef1ba31aaa039d27661,
    title = "Selected works from the Staub series",
    abstract = "Mote examines art practice that works with the most marginal of materials – dust, hair, and lint. Taking as its referent a work by Sookyoung Huh three other artists explore different ways in which such ephemeral material can create artworks that demand our careful attention irrespective of their modest material origins. Julie Parker exhibits several works including Ritual Accumulations, 2011 – 2012, a replica of a single bed size quilt made with tumble dryer lint collected from friends, family and acquaintances over several years. The work was made for “Swept Away: Dust, Ashes and Dirt in Contemporary Art and Design” at The Museum of Arts and Design in New York, 2012. Olivia Punnett is creating a unique installation Lace and Ash, that she describes as “a lace or thread curtain inspired by the thread feeding into looms that would have stood in HMS. This will flow down onto the floor into Ashes. The Ashes reference the Great Fire of Long Eaton and signify ingenuity and new life from the burning of the old; the Derwent valley has particularly reinvented itself making huge technological leaps in the industrial revolution. This particular piece is more centered on its legacy, but HMS is in it’s self another use of the same space once dedicated to lace production.” Johanna Love is showing pieces from the series Staub that explore “the illusion between the illusion of depth apparent in the digital photographic image and what happens when this is overlaid with a hand drawn mark, which both challenges the illusion of depth and emphasises the physical object-ness of the resulting work”. This is conducted through imagery that utilises diet, hair and other marginal material that forces the viewer to interrogate the ‘image’ in a forensic way",
    author = "Jo Love",
    year = "2013",
    month = "9",
    day = "7",
    language = "English",

    }

    Love, J, Selected works from the Staub series, 2013, Exhibition.
    Selected works from the Staub series. Love, Jo (Author). 2013. Event: Mote: Art with Marginal Material, Harrington Mill Studios, Nottingham.

    Research output: Non-textual form typesExhibitionResearch

    TY - ADVS

    T1 - Selected works from the Staub series

    AU - Love, Jo

    PY - 2013/9/7

    Y1 - 2013/9/7

    N2 - Mote examines art practice that works with the most marginal of materials – dust, hair, and lint. Taking as its referent a work by Sookyoung Huh three other artists explore different ways in which such ephemeral material can create artworks that demand our careful attention irrespective of their modest material origins. Julie Parker exhibits several works including Ritual Accumulations, 2011 – 2012, a replica of a single bed size quilt made with tumble dryer lint collected from friends, family and acquaintances over several years. The work was made for “Swept Away: Dust, Ashes and Dirt in Contemporary Art and Design” at The Museum of Arts and Design in New York, 2012. Olivia Punnett is creating a unique installation Lace and Ash, that she describes as “a lace or thread curtain inspired by the thread feeding into looms that would have stood in HMS. This will flow down onto the floor into Ashes. The Ashes reference the Great Fire of Long Eaton and signify ingenuity and new life from the burning of the old; the Derwent valley has particularly reinvented itself making huge technological leaps in the industrial revolution. This particular piece is more centered on its legacy, but HMS is in it’s self another use of the same space once dedicated to lace production.” Johanna Love is showing pieces from the series Staub that explore “the illusion between the illusion of depth apparent in the digital photographic image and what happens when this is overlaid with a hand drawn mark, which both challenges the illusion of depth and emphasises the physical object-ness of the resulting work”. This is conducted through imagery that utilises diet, hair and other marginal material that forces the viewer to interrogate the ‘image’ in a forensic way

    AB - Mote examines art practice that works with the most marginal of materials – dust, hair, and lint. Taking as its referent a work by Sookyoung Huh three other artists explore different ways in which such ephemeral material can create artworks that demand our careful attention irrespective of their modest material origins. Julie Parker exhibits several works including Ritual Accumulations, 2011 – 2012, a replica of a single bed size quilt made with tumble dryer lint collected from friends, family and acquaintances over several years. The work was made for “Swept Away: Dust, Ashes and Dirt in Contemporary Art and Design” at The Museum of Arts and Design in New York, 2012. Olivia Punnett is creating a unique installation Lace and Ash, that she describes as “a lace or thread curtain inspired by the thread feeding into looms that would have stood in HMS. This will flow down onto the floor into Ashes. The Ashes reference the Great Fire of Long Eaton and signify ingenuity and new life from the burning of the old; the Derwent valley has particularly reinvented itself making huge technological leaps in the industrial revolution. This particular piece is more centered on its legacy, but HMS is in it’s self another use of the same space once dedicated to lace production.” Johanna Love is showing pieces from the series Staub that explore “the illusion between the illusion of depth apparent in the digital photographic image and what happens when this is overlaid with a hand drawn mark, which both challenges the illusion of depth and emphasises the physical object-ness of the resulting work”. This is conducted through imagery that utilises diet, hair and other marginal material that forces the viewer to interrogate the ‘image’ in a forensic way

    M3 - Exhibition

    ER -