Pocket full of leaves

Second year sculpture student at University of Canterbury.

Seung Yul Oh - Huggong, 2012.
Installation, overwhelming, sensory experience.

Seung Yul Oh - Huggong, 2012.

Installation, overwhelming, sensory experience.

publicartfund:

A beautiful photo of lower Manhattan, pre-9/11. Agnes Denes, Wheatfield for Manhattan, 5/1/1982-9/30/1982.

Site specific instillation, time based, community orientated, social and ecological commentary.

publicartfund:

A beautiful photo of lower Manhattan, pre-9/11. Agnes Denes, Wheatfield for Manhattan, 5/1/1982-9/30/1982.

Site specific instillation, time based, community orientated, social and ecological commentary.

softpyramid:

Agnes Denes
Isometric Sytems in Isotropic Space
1979

Structured grid drawings. Also very rich conceptually.

Roni Horn - Things That Happen Again, Pair Object VII (For a Here and a There) (1986-1988)

A pair of objects in two different spaces, requiring passage through space, bodily movement, and changing perspectives.

jacobvanloon:

Jacob van Loon
Slow Burn
Watercolor, acrylic, and graphite on wood

Linear, grids formation, repetitive, process-based.

(via myampgoesto11)

cavetocanvas:

Tara Donovan, Untitled, 2003. Styrofoam cups, hot glue.

One material, huge scale, repetition, installed in a specific space

gaksdesigns:

Using thousands and thousands of standard sewing pins artist (and MacArthur Foundation genius) Tara Donovan creates geometric shapes on immense canvases that appear almost blurred and atmospheric.

Using a singular material, simple repetition of a process.

cavetocanvas:

Friendship - Agnes Martin, 1963
From MoMA’s website:

A grid connotes regulation and regularity, and therefore the human hand: natural forms as uniform as these patterns of evenly spaced horizontal and vertical straight lines are seldom visible to the unaided eye. In Friendship and other works, however, Martin draws a grid that somehow both softens the firm lines of geometry and seems to open onto a space far wider than the human sphere. Her art, she has said, “is about what is known forever in the mind”—perfection, the transcendent reality spoken of in Eastern religions. For her, the grid evokes not a human measure but a supernal one, a boundless order.

cavetocanvas:

Friendship - Agnes Martin, 1963

From MoMA’s website:

A grid connotes regulation and regularity, and therefore the human hand: natural forms as uniform as these patterns of evenly spaced horizontal and vertical straight lines are seldom visible to the unaided eye. In Friendship and other works, however, Martin draws a grid that somehow both softens the firm lines of geometry and seems to open onto a space far wider than the human sphere. Her art, she has said, “is about what is known forever in the mind”—perfection, the transcendent reality spoken of in Eastern religions. For her, the grid evokes not a human measure but a supernal one, a boundless order.

23rd-block:

Agnes Martin, Untitled. 1963. Red ink

Grid, linear, geometric

23rd-block:

Agnes Martin, Untitled. 1963. Red ink

Grid, linear, geometric

scrapboard:

Eva Hesse, Repetition Nineteen III (1968)Fibreglass and polyester resin
(via Eva Hesse — Hauser & Wirth)

Use of a one or two materials. Repetition of forms

scrapboard:

Eva Hesse, Repetition Nineteen III (1968)
Fibreglass and polyester resin

(via Eva Hesse — Hauser & Wirth)

Use of a one or two materials. Repetition of forms