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The sparrows that symbolizes freedom have frozen still in their place on top of tree branches that have blackened due to the frost. Based on a Black and white stills photograph, cut to pieces reveals itself slowly, layer by layer, until it has finally been reconstructed. The full image is screened for a full minute - until the next loop of its deconstruction begins. In an age when we are drowning in an excess of visual and textual information funneled with rapid speed into the private and public space, the projected image of Blind Spots seeks to suspend the viewer's gaze during the act of viewing. The black/white stills photo has been dismantled into nine parts; these move and flow to reunite into a single projected image that refreezes at the end of each cycle. A photograph that seemingly touches on nature, yet also on still life, exists on an axis between reality and memory. The process is overt and exposed, the projection of a lone image in a moments motion, one that is frozen with analog photography, deconstructed using digital means into nine equal parts, then presented in varying levels of transparency that gradually darken. The nine parts are randomly projected on one screen in continuous, superseding layers until the entirety of the monochromatic image coalesces like a collage.

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 The CDA's archives are operating with the support of the Ostrovsky Family Fund and Artis
 

Blind Spots

The sparrows that symbolizes freedom have frozen still in their place on top of tree branches that have blackened due to the frost. Based on a Black and white stills photograph, cut to pieces reveals itself slowly, layer by layer, until it has finally been reconstructed. The full image is screened for a full minute - until the next loop of its deconstruction begins. In an age when we are drowning in an excess of visual and textual information funneled with rapid speed into the private and public space, the projected image of Blind Spots seeks to suspend the viewer's gaze during the act of viewing. The black/white stills photo has been dismantled into nine parts; these move and flow to reunite into a single projected image that refreezes at the end of each cycle. A photograph that seemingly touches on nature, yet also on still life, exists on an axis between reality and memory. The process is overt and exposed, the projection of a lone image in a moments motion, one that is frozen with analog photography, deconstructed using digital means into nine equal parts, then presented in varying levels of transparency that gradually darken. The nine parts are randomly projected on one screen in continuous, superseding layers until the entirety of the monochromatic image coalesces like a collage.

 The CDA's archives are operating with the support of the Ostrovsky Family Fund and Artis
 

 The CDA's archives are operating with the support of the Ostrovsky Family Fund and Artis