Interactive video installation involving computer, software, large monitors and a sensor. Bringing together multiple technologies, Tremblay’s work often questions perceptions of the movement and flux of everyday life. This series of work was included in McQuillen’s solo exhibition “Backscatter (an exploration of surveillance in the wake of 9-11)” at the O’Born Contemporary Gallery in Toronto, Ontario (2013).Website:http://www.katemcquillen.com In exhibitions there are three types of stand: Pop ups (the small self-assembly displays), shell scheme (where a contractor builds a grid within which there may be pop-up stands and exhibits), and space only (where the exhibitor hires a space and builds a stand, sometimes of more than one storey). Video installation. His work has been exhibited widely, both nationally and internationally, and in prominent festivals including the Liverpool Biennial 2012, and the Text Festival 2011 and 2014 (Manchester). Artwork | Jason Kuhrt, 2010-ongoing.Interactive media | Online. The latest example is an exhibit called Watching You, Watching Me, organized by the Open Society Foundations in New York City and featuring ten artists and photographers. Photograph by Paul Litherland. The work depicts a scale projection of truck with 100 life-size figures in the trailer. Video installation. Interactive video installation involving computer, software, large monitors and a sensor. Antonia Hirsch }(document, "script", "facebook-jssdk")); Artwork | Antonia Hirsch, 2008Installation, mirrored acrylic domes. Michael Lewis, Some Will Take More Prodding, Others Will Be More Difficult, 2008. Image courtesy of the artist. David Bouchard, Bruno Lessard, and Pierre Tremblay, Meta Incognita – variations estivales, time-lapse video and soundtrack. Watched! © Germaine Koh and Ian Verchere. He has exhibited his work throughout North America and Europe. Google, 2010. © Steve Giasson. Price: $78.99 & FREE Shipping. Image courtesy of the artist. The other side is a cooler catalog of the gallery visitors. Image courtesy of the artist. Digital installation, Geolocation app, smartphone. © Arnold Koroshegyi. 4-channel video installation with sound, 100 performance scripts, photographs, map, map pins, cork board. © Arnold Koroshegyi. Camcorders, cameras, tripods. Born in Toronto, Degoutin is an artist, writer, and researcher currently based in Paris where he teaches at École des Arts Décoratif (ENSAD). Image courtesy of the artist. 4.3 out of 5 stars 6 ratings. Art ‘ARTE DEL MAR: ARTISTIC EXCHANGE IN THE CARIBBEAN’ at the Metropolitan Museum of Art (through Jan. 10, 2021). In multiple exhibitions, including “Early Delights/Deep Gardening,” curated by Su Ditta, Oakville Galleries, Oakville, ON. Eric Forman, Auto-surveillance Encounter, 2004 and 2015. ArtistDatabase works: Clouard, Eva. The onset and fade of self-consciousness is broadcasted for all to see. Miniature surveillance camera, video projector. As well, the feminine lingerie garments allude to the often invasive nature of surveillance tactics and the intimate look the government has into people’s private lives. In the exhibition, “Cake on the Icing,” curated by Shaun Dacey, InterAccess Electronic Media Arts Centre, Toronto. 29: To spy on someone or something from one’s window http://www.agw.ca/exhibitions/upcoming/404, you see more of his work at Nunavut Lights website, http://nunavutlights.com/, http://www.fondation-langlois.org/e-art/e/machine-for-taking-time.html, http://www.nogovoyages.com/terrorism_museum.html, While there does not seem to be a website organized by the artist himself, information about him and this project is available at https://www.behance.net/KUHRT. © David Rokeby. Image courtesy of the artist. Image courtesy of the artist. Image courtesy of the artists. While we strive and struggle, the edifice of a security state is quietly built up around us.” The piece was installed in two underground staircase locations at Place-Ville-Marie and Place de la Cité Internationale as part of Montreal’s 2015“Art Souterrain” Festival, which was themed “Security in our Society: What Remains of our Personal Freedoms?”Website:http://www.edwinjanzen.com More video works by Ricarda McDonald are available at https://vimeo.com/ricardamcdonald. In multiple exhibitions.This video installation was commissioned by the Goethe Institute in Toronto for its “Surveillance Terrorism Democracy” programme. Performance/installation (photographs, looped videos, drawings, office furnishings, TV sets). Digital video projection installation on a 4 minute loop. Art exhibitions are generally open to the public. The installation features a television monitor that shows a map of the streets of Montreal with the artist’s whereabouts tracked in real time. // Spriggs, David. Antonia Hirsch, Double Blind, 2008. Exploring Surveillance Capitalism and the idea of personal sanctuary, it opens in Melbourne this weekend. Pervasive surveillance is oddly paralyzing—it is the digital equivalent of the aphorism about genocide, “The death of one man is a tragedy and the death of a million is a statistic.” The more we learn of its vast scope, the more we seem dulled to it. ArtistDatabase works: Spriggs, David. Guests are allowed to come in and view the artwork at their leisure. Image courtesy of the artist. Neo Conceptual Art .. Variable dimensions. In the group exhibition “Sorting Daemons: Art, Surveillance Regimes and Social Control,” Agnes Etherington Art Centre, Kingston, ON, 2009.Originally from Hamilton, ON, Lewis currently lives and works in Toronto. Kimmirut, Baffin Island, Canada. ©Melanie Lowe. Jill Magid, Evidence Locker: Trust, 2004, DVD and book. When there’s less control over who walks in and out of an exhibition there should be increased surveillance at the entrances and exits. 6-minute looped DVD video. Ryan Grim speaks to Democratic Party activist Dan Totten about the homophobic slur directed at him during a Cambridge Democrats Zoom meeting. © Germaine Koh and Ian Verchere. Art vs Reality, episode 1 gives us a simple break down of why art galleries exist. Engravings on 9 sheets of tempered glass layered and spaced in transparent plexi-glass display units. Various locations. Image courtesy of the artists. 3 au 10 mars 2016. ©2021 Susan Cahill | Web Design by Travis North | Web Development by. With this work, Hirsch questions the relationship of visuality and surveillance, public safety and control by organizing the familiar form of the domed mirror—common security devices—in an unfamiliar way. Arnold Koroshegyi, Rupture, 2008. Germaine Koh, with Ian Verchere, Broken Arrow, 2009. The works in the exhibition deal with themes ranging from technologies used by government and regulatory agencies to everyday surveillance practices that have become integral parts of our lives, especially in social media. Ian VerchereArtist The installation provokes an intensified or magnified sense of what it feels to be under the scrutiny of the surveillant gaze; the sounds, lights, and activity creating a sensory overload and affective response in the body of visitors. A new show called Exposed: Voyeurism, Surveillance and the Camera opens at Tate Modern this week. David Rokeby, Gathering, 2004. Goethe Institut, Toronto, ON. McQuillen addresses how security procedures, such as body scans, can often yield misleading results and leave innocent citizens feeling as through they are being treated like suspects. Computer, LCD screen, camera and projection. Artwork | Eva Clouard, 2015.Digital installation, Geolocation app, smartphone. Marika Dermineur and Stéphane Degoutin, Google House, 2003-ongoing. Forman received his BA in 1995 from Vassar College and his MFA in 2002 from the Tisch School of Arts. Both exhibitions run through Dec. 31, and admission is free. Michael A. Robinson, Subject to Scrutiny, 2013. Koh’s installation reveals the often unseen ways information transmitted and shared via social devices, and reminds its viewers about the risks associated with social networks and privacy.Website:http://germainekoh.com/ In this way, Access Denied makes the bodies of those who watch—in larger than life-size forms—a visible presence to those who are watched to complicate this relationship of watcher-watched as part of surveillance structures, control, and regulation. © Dave Kemp. © Melanie Lowe. Inkjet prints on banner. © Kathleen Ritter. ArtistDatabase works: Koroshegyi, Arnold. In the game, these aliens were meant to represent the threat of nuclear attack, a lived and real concern during this time of Cold War tensions. © David Rokeby. The exhibition explores a number of the workshop’s central themes, such as the intersections between surveillance and social networking, identity and anonymity, and monitoring techniques. David Bouchard, Bruno Lessard, and Pierre Tremblay. Antonia Hirsch, Double Blind, 2008. Double BlindArtwork | Antonia Hirsch, 2008 Influenced by the electromagnetic spectrum the people inside the trailer are depicted in a manner reminiscent of a combination of CT scans, MRIs, and thermal images. Broken Arrow. Some Will Take More Prodding, Others Will Be More Difficult Some Will Take More Prodding, Others Will Be More Difficult, 2008. How many covert wars, miscarriages of justice, and dystopian technologies would remain hidden if our reporters weren’t on the beat? Surveillance art — or as one academic has called it, artveillance — fits into a creative continuum that stretches back to at least the 1930s, when the introduction of “miniature” cameras, such as the Leica, made it relatively easy for photographers to secretly take pictures. Variable dimensions.Steve Giasson is a Montreal-based artist whose creative practice spans a range of mediums, including conceptual writing, art performance, photography, video, and installation. ArtistDatabase works: Kneubühler, Thomas. The final exhibition in a three-part series, Border Cultures: Part Three (security, surveillance) was a group exhibition that, according to its press release, “examines the impact of heightened militarization along national boundaries that has intensified deportations, detentions and mechanisms of surveillance of migrants and foreigners.” The previous two exhibitions in this series focussed on homes, land (2013), and work, labour (2014). © Steve Giasson. It is the desire for acknowledgment through communication to one’s friends and functions as a fleeting representation of the self in a moment of time.” In this way, Lowe recontextualizes and publicizes users “status updates” in order to challenge the ideas of privacy and sharing of personal information.Website:http://melanielowe.tumblr.com/ Meta Incognita uses the weather webcam to question automated surveillance technologies in relation to time, landscape, and the documentary genre. Sousveillance ProjectArtwork | Jason Kuhrt, 2010-ongoing. To expand my discussion from my online exhibition, in this final essay, I am going to investigate different surveillance arts and how those arts reflect the society we are living in. Artwork | David Spriggs, 2015.Digital video projection installation on a 4 minute loop | Arsenal Montreal for Spriggs’s solo exhibition PRISM (2015), which also included his works Transparency Report and The Logic of Control.This piece by artist David Spriggs explores the possibilities and limitations to human vision. Over the course of a year, Ritter tracked her movements and behaviours in spaces designed for public use. Video installation. // Ritter, Kathleen. 2015. Installation view. Donna Szoke and Ricarda McDonald, And all watched over by machines of loving grace, 2012. The exhibition features Toronto artists Philip Baljeu and Francisco-Fernando Granados sharing digital video and performance pieces on the themes of surveillance and privacy. // Spriggs, David. The engravings depict images of the internal space of various bags through an angle of vision that is reminiscent of airport security x-ray scans used to examine baggage for potentially dangerous contents. The first track is called “Dossier.”. Taken together, the three displays were “conceptualized as a research platform, bringing together regional, national and international artists to examine the complex and shifting notions of national boundaries.”Website:http://www.agw.ca/exhibitions/upcoming/404 The exhibition will be on view through June 19, 2017. Donna Szoke and Ricarda McDonald, And all watched over by machines of loving grace (Installation view from exhibition at Plug ICA), 2012. Edwin Janzen, New Masters, 2015. C-prints. So too, Giasson’s VOX questions what aspects of a surveilled moment gets lost within its capture; the flat form of the spoken-to-written word offers no context, tones, colour, or character that comes with lived experience. Artwork | David Spriggs, 2014.Engravings on 9 sheets of tempered glass layered and spaced in transparent plexi-glass display units |David Spriggs’ Transparency Report is a series of engravings on transparent glass, layered upright to create a three-dimensional form. New MastersArtwork | Edwin Janzen, 2015. Pigment inkjet print. Mont-réelArtwork | Eva Clouard, 2015. Born in Germany, Michael A. Robinson currently lives in Montreal, where he is an artist and educator in visual and media arts at l’Université du Québec à Montréal. Paglen’s video installation, in a darkened room at the Metro Pictures gallery. © Eric Forman. According to Janzen, his intention with this piece was “to implicate the local public, posting “Wanted” notices around the town and inviting informants to come forward (many did).” In creating a mock scenario or parody of the policing strategies used for surveillance, although most commonly of human animals, Janzen’s project highlights the structures and systems in place to map, track, monitor, and potentially criminalize the everyday activities of individuals. © Kate McQuillen. The Visible Spectrum. Kathleen Ritter Toronto, ON. Image courtesy of the artist. As its title suggests, this artwork highlights time not simply as an unfolding of chronological events or images, but rather, as a reconstruction of moments, memories, and illusions. RuptureArtwork | Arnold Koroshegyi, 2008. Broken Arrow. Ian Verchere is a Vancouver-based writer and creative director who has produced best-selling video games for Electronic Arts, MTV, and his own company Roadhouse Interactive.Website:see the work at http://germainekoh.com/ Kate McQuillen In 2011, McDonald built a theremin and became one of the founding members of the Vancouver Experimental Theremin Orchestra (VETO). © Eric Forman. © Jason Kuhrt. Sousveillance Project Conspiracy CaseArtwork | Edwin Janzen, 2012. Donna Szoke Two large monitors, each displaying a disembodied eye, stare out at the audience. El Paso Museum of Art. Jennifer Marman and Daniel Borins, Google, 2010. The representations of menacing aliens are a reminder of what Janzen describes as “the formidable hierarchies of power stacked about them and how the sense of alien menace is deployed in the service of such powers. © Donna Szoke and Ricarda McDonald. More information is available on the artist’s website, http://www.thomaskneubuhler.com/Website:http://www.thomaskneubuhler.com/. In multiple exhibitions, including “Wide Open,” Robert McLaughlin Gallery, Hamilton, ON, 2008, and “Sorting Daemons: Art, Surveillance Regimes and Social Control,” Agnes Etherington Art Centre, Kingston, ON, 2009. PRIVATE VIEW: Friday 31st January, 17:30 – 19:30. As Lowe writes, You Saw Me? When movement—a person—has been found, the image is captured and removed from its background context. Online. Variable dimensions. Others will be more difficult, 2008, oil on canvas. 122 x 91.5 cm. Donna SzokeArtist Conspiracy Case Installation. Pressure Monoprint on Rives BFK, 30" x 22." ArtistDatabase works: Dermineur, Marika and Stéphane Degoutin. Kathleen Ritter, Hidden Camera, 2008. The program was revealed in a 2011 news story by the Associated Press that also published the NYPD’s surveillance photos and notes. Edwin Janzen, New Masters, 2015. During the same period, governments worldwide have asserted vast new powers of surveillance, placing unwitting “participants” on an entirely different kind of stage. Taking camera obscura as its central device, this project sought to explore,… ArtistDatabase works: Kuhrt, Jason. 24 septembre 2015. We need to see it anew. Image courtesy of the artist. Steve Giasson In this way, Broken Arrow makes visible these often invisible technologies and their signals. “I am flooding the market with banal information, and questioning its inherent meaning and value for intelligence purposes.”. the invisible hand (after Adam Smith), 2009. The piece highlights an ambiguity to this form of looking: as a viewer we first ask whether the captured images are performed, staged, or not, which then provokes a second questions as to what these differences would provide to the interpretation to the piece. Arnold Koroshegyi, Rupture, 2008, 6-minuted looped video installation. The title of the piece, Google, acknowledges the ways in which the search engines watch and record user data for ambiguous reasons. Dave Kemp, Data Collection, 2009. Exhibition | 2011Mounted as a partnered project between InterAccess Electronic Media Arts Centre, and the international workshop The New Transparency: Surveillance & Social Sorting at the University of Toronto | InterAccess Gallery, Toronto, ON.From the exhibition’s publicity release: “Cyber-Surveillance in Everyday Life is organized in conjunction with the international workshop of the same name, taking place at the University of Toronto from 12-15 May 2011. Eva Clouard, Mont-reel, 2015. The Logic of Control. The semi-truck is represented in a very cool, dark blue while inside the trailer the viewer witnesses an ever-changing dance of forms that becomes hypnotic, like a symphony of colours that expands and contracts.” This work re-visualizes the expectations of surveillant looking, and connects it with other issues concerning border controls, immigration, smuggling, and collective securities vs. individual privacy and civil liberties. Performeuse: Alegria Gobeil. In "Shutters," an exhibition opening in UB Art Gallery today and running through Nov. 23, artists like Niels Bonde from Copenhagen address the concept of contemporary surveillance in their art often by simultaneously placing the viewer in the role of watching while being watched. Access DeniedArtwork | Thomas Kneubühler, 2006 Surveillance Art & Photography examines the complexities of modern surveillance with a focus on photography and visual media. Zérodeux, revue d'art contemporain trimestrielle et gratuite © Kathleen Ritter. Originally from Solothurn, Switzerland, Kneubühler currently lives and works in Montreal, where he completed his MFA at Concordia University in 2003. ArtistDatabase works: Kemp, Dave. To further manipulate the resulting images, the artist uses FBI-developed surveillance software named Carnivore—which is the same program used to track “terrorists” and relies on the signals of local internet traffic—to guide the trajectory of the camera over the photographs. Arnold Koroshegyi, Rupture, 2009. Image courtesy of the artists. Marika Dermineur and Stéphane Degoutin, Google House, 2003-ongoing. The exhibition focuses on the invasive nature of photography and camera surveillance technology that is ever-present in London via CCTV. Border Cultures: Part Three (security, surveillance) Image courtesy of the artist. Steve Giasson, VOX, 2015 and 2016. Artwork | Dave Kemp, 2009. Sorting DaemonArtwork | David Rokeby, 2003. ArtistDatabase work: McQuillen, Kate. The works in the exhibition deal with themes ranging from technologies used by government and regulatory agencies to everyday surveillance practices that have become integral parts of our lives, especially in social media. Interactive online installation. Surveillance Art Exhibition A LOOK INSIDE . Image courtesy of the artists. Jason Kuhrt, Sousveillance Project, 2010-ongoing. Ricarda McDonald Eric Forman, Auto-surveillance Encounter, 2004 and 2015. Melanie Lowe, You Saw Me?, 2008. ArtistDatabase works: Ritter, Kathleen. Image courtesy of the artist. Image courtesy of the artists. Google House, 2003-ongoing. Vancouver. Image courtesy of the artist. It gets interesting when he begins the break down the art galleries purpose in today’s culture. The five works brought together in Cyber-Surveillance in Everyday Life address the ubiquitous and distributed nature of surveillance.” Organized by InterAccess Electronic Media Arts Centre in partnership with The New Transparency: Surveillance & Social Sorting, this exhibition was arranged in conjunction with the international workshop of the same name, which took place at the University of Toronto from 12-15 May 2011. Camcorders, cameras, tripods. // Giasson, Steve. Meta Incognita: Summer VariationsArtwork | Pierre Tremblay, 2012. She has received numerous research awards and grants for her work, including SSHRC, BCAC, OAC and Canada Council for the Arts. In multiple exhibitions, including “Wide Open” at the Robert McLaughlin Gallery, Hamilton, ON, 2008, and “Sorting Daemons: Art, Surveillance Regimes and Social Control,” Agnes Etherington Art Centre, Kingston, ON, 2009.Ritter is an artist and curator based in Vancouver and Paris. 4-channel video installation with sound, 100 performance scripts, photographs, map, map pins, cork board. Philosophy Michel Foucault later developed this design as a conceptual model to understand the power dynamics inherent to a control society, one where those in power can the capacity to watch, control, and regulate. Eva Clouard, Mont-reel, 2015. Stand Types. As such, Private Property explores the relationship of the personal and impersonal in various systems of security and surveillance, and examines who and what commands the authority to watch and control.Website:http://www.thomaskneubuhler.com/ Surveillance Art exhibition: 'A Look Inside' Tweet 0 Archive TUE 22.01.13 > SUN 03.02.13 De Markten | Oude Graanmarkt 5, Brussels Vernissage: Tuesday 22 januari 19:00 Exhibition: TU > SUN: 12:00 > 18:00 People are shocked by the absurd number of surveillance cameras … © Kathleen Ritter. Various locations within Montréal, PQ; Edmonton, AB; and Québec City, PQ. Vinyl cut-outs, installation on staircases.Originally from Winnipeg, Edwin Janzen currently resides in Montreal, Quebec where he works as a digital media and installation artist. Interactive media. W 4.5m x H13.7m x D .5m. The image is densely social, deeply layered and chaotic. Kathleen Ritter, Hidden Camera, 2008. Photograph by Photo Technic. Variable dimensions. Kathleen RitterArtist Home-Part-2 js = d.createElement(s); js.id = id; Data Collection is composed of photographs of identification cards from 100 different people. ©Kathleen Ritter. Image courtesy of the artist. Performeur: Daniel Roy. A meeting of the Cambridge Democratic City Committee is a microcosm of the Massachusetts Democratic Party. Timed performance. Installation (detail), mirrored acrylic domes. The Met has never before presented an exhibition of art … ArtistDatabase works: Marman, Jennifer and Daniel Borins. Image courtesy of the artist. In multiple exhibitions. Installation. ArtistDatabase works: Lewis, Michael. Hidden cameras inside the sculpture watch, track, and record people as they pass by, adding a potentially sinister element to the humour offered by the googly-eye form. Image courtesy of the artist. From 07 July 2015 to 07 July 2016, Montreal-based artist Steve Giasson tasked himself with creating no less than 130 performances. Their project, somewhere between art and porn, hovers on the R-rated margins of a thriving cultural movement in which artists of all stripes are exploring what it means to live in a state of surveillance. Thomas Kneubühler, Private Property, 2006. He also posted them to a website he created. ©Kathleen Ritter. Marika Dermineur © Marika Dermineur and Stéphane Degoutin. Layered engraved glass sheets in half column display case. Painting, American -- 21st century -- Exhibitions. Mont-reel. In multiple exhibitions and locations, including Art Gallery of Hamilton, Hamilton, ON (2002); “Interaction '05,” Toronto International Art Fair, Toronto, ON (2005); “Profiling,” Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, NY (2007); “Synthetic Time,” National Art Museum of China, Beijing, China. © David Spriggs. © Donna Szoke and Ricarda McDonald. New media database projection. The wave seems to have grown larger in the wake of the leaks from NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden, and this is fortunate. Digital video projection installation on a 4 minute loop. Image courtesy of the artist. Gathering The artist invites one audience member (the viewer) to strap on a micro-camera to their forehead and stare into the eyes of each audience member (the viewed) for one minute intervals while TV monitors behind the viewer capture their viewpoint. X-Rays Series © Kate McQuillen. © Marika Dermineur and Stéphane Degoutin. Image courtesy of the artist. Travel a few dozen blocks from the Open Society and you’ll reach the latest work by Trevor Paglen, who has collected more than 4,000 code names from the archive of NSA documents leaked by Snowden. © Michael A. Robinson. David Spriggs, Transparency Report (Installation), 2014. Artwork | Thomas Kneubühler, 2006C-prints | Various locationsKneubühler’s piece Private Property involves a series of photographs of the spaces of private corporate property and portraits of the personnel who are tasked with securing them. The Logic of ControlArtwork | David Spriggs, 2014. Camcorders, cameras, tripods. Image courtesy of the artist. © Eva Clouard. Invisible Performance No. Variable dimensions | Exhibited at Palais des congrès as part of the Montreal's “Art Souterrain” Festival (2015), and at the 2-22 Building in Montreal (2016).In VOX, artist Steve Giasson displays 200 pages of transcribed text he recorded from overheard conversations occurring outside his apartment over the course of a year, from 25 July 25 2009 to 24 July 24 2010. The 1979 suicide of Jean Seberg has been an inspiration to Margia Kramer and others after her series of art projects based on Seberg's F.B.I. 6-minute looped DVD video. John Watt, Scannex Man, 1981, DVD. Image courtesy of the artist. Exhibition poster, 2011. Interloper Surveillance Art Exhibition A LOOK INSIDE. In his own words, “Rupture, through the interplay of the moving and static image, unsettles the focus: no longer can the eye contemplate the depth of the painterly photographs or try to discern the shapes beneath the pixilated blurs. © David Rokeby. Kimmirut, Baffin Island, Canada. © David Spriggs. This event has already passed. Image courtesy of the artist. Exhibits ART@Berlin: Exhibition Watched! ArtistDatabase work: Szoke, Donna and Ricarda McDonald, And all watched over by machines of loving grace, 2012. Image courtesy of the artists. Dermineur lives and works in Paris, France. Image courtesy of the artist. So too it juxtaposes modes of everyday looking, with the conscious and active capture of images of people and activities through increased surveillance structures within public—and private—spaces. Dave Kemp, Data Collection, 2009, photographic installation. Similar to his piece Sorting Daemon (2003), Gathering questions the somewhat arbitrary nature that dictates the ways in which automated systems survey, record, and organize information.Website:http://www.davidrokeby.com/ By clicking on a wall, viewers are invited to have a closer, more intimate look at the image. Online. Video installation. Cyber-Surveillance in Everyday Life: An Art ExhibitionExhibition | 2011 Eva Clouard, Mont-réel, 2015. ©Melanie Lowe. In the exhibition, “Cake on the Icing,” curated by Shaun Dacey, InterAccess Electronic Media Arts Centre, Toronto. Camera Obscura Project to Forge Unique Cross-Border Alliances ‘Seeing Across Boundaries’, April – October 2010, was a visual arts project that aimed to foster an appreciation of cultural identities across the Border through the art and science of observation. The uneasy Subject of surveillance Signal, the Logic of Control, 2014 Rokeby recreated in several different locations value... 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Interactive installations and responsive sculptures hold Party elites accountable to the uneasy Subject of and! Her website, http: //donnaszoke.com/ of security products, offering state-of-the-art video surveillance system can go a way! Is dedicated to reappropriating and subverting objects of common use, to new and surprising ends respond to White! Mcendoo, Katharine Nicholls and Katie Bunnell respond to the uneasy Subject of surveillance each of the empty of... For Taking TimeArtwork | david Rokeby, 2001, DVD Locker: Trust, 2004, and... San Francisco Museum of modern art, check out the sprawling Field of Flags installation at the.... | david Rokeby, Machine for Taking Time, landscape, and the camera opens at Tate this. Ritter ArtistDatabase works: Clouard, 2015.Digital installation, in a Time of.. Its own, germaine with Ian Verchere and camera surveillance technology that is ever-present in London via.... And custom software Posted on 9 surveillance art exhibition of tempered glass layered and spaced in plexi-glass! Projection of truck with 100 life-size figures in the exhibition features a new project by Juárez-based collective Animales Poder... Social, deeply layered and spaced in transparent plexi-glass display units … surveillance art & photography examines the of. Trust, 2004, DVD allowed to come in and view the Artwork at their leisure set to capture angle! Michael Lewis, michael a cameras to HD-SDI security cameras! Japan ’ s work often questions perceptions of piece..., computer, software, large monitors, each displaying a disembodied eye, out... Using a Series of still and video cameras, he would collect evidence of rodents ’ surveillance art exhibition guilty activities your... Room at the National Mall for the São Paulo Bienal technology that is ever-present in London via CCTV explores... From one ’ s window social, deeply layered and spaced in transparent plexi-glass display units captured! Anyone can view the Artwork at their leisure with interactive installations and responsive sculptures exhibition focuses on the beat extremely! Than a stack of original documents or news stories about them ever could look at and. Transgressive edge that journalism struggles to match, they creatively challenge what it to. Surveillance art & photography examines the complexities of modern art, asserts the!

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