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Flora Moscovici
Flora Moscovici

No man's land, 2017, textile painting on flags, 23,5 x 36,8 inches each

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Carine Klonowski
Carine Klonowski

Vidéoprojecteur, since 2014, beamer, protocol, variable dimensions projection

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Carine Klonowski
Carine Klonowski

Vidéoprojecteur, since 2014, beamer, protocol, variable dimensions projection

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Jonathan Monaghan
Jonathan Monaghan

Turtle King, 2018, video (color, sound), 4 min loop, media player, screen or projector, variable dimensions

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Carine Klonowski
Carine Klonowski

Au-delà du vide 337.342, 2018, inkjet printing on paper, 27,5 x 39,3 inches

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Collective exhibition
Collective exhibition

Exhibition view

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Evan Roth
Evan Roth

s36.787854e174.775050.co.nz, 2016, network located video, 5'01''

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Thierry Fournier
Thierry Fournier

En Vigie / Nice, 2018, generative video, format 16/9e, 20‘, sound, loop, LCD screen, usb key, variable dimensions

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Jean-Baptiste Caron
Jean-Baptiste Caron

Axis, 2018, blown glass, 70,2 x 1,3 inches

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Lucie Le Bouder
Lucie Le Bouder

Ombres planes, 2018, wood, paint, varnish, 44,8 x 55,1 x 28,7 inches

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Jérôme Game
Jérôme Game

Horizon #7, 2018, digital printing on bead paper, 39,3 x 9,8 inches

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Claudia Larcher
Claudia Larcher

PANORAMA #2, 2014, paper, foil, metal, 21,6 x 12,9 x 21,6 inches

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Caroline Delieutraz
Caroline Delieutraz

Kamil crater, 2018, digital printing laminated on wood, 15,7 x 11,8 x 0,7 inches

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Bianca Bondi
Bianca Bondi

Sea twirls (blonde), 2018, plastic, hair, resin, diving chemistry crystals, approx. 15,3 x 15,3 x 7,8 inches

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Bianca Bondi
Bianca Bondi

Sea twirls (brunette), 2018, plastic, hair, resin, diving chemistry crystals, 15,3 x 15,3 x 7,8 inches

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Bianca Bondi
Bianca Bondi

Fard’eau, 2018, silver aluminum, resin, salt, glass, approx. 12,5 x 12,5 x 7,8 inches

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Emilie Brout & Maxime Marion
Emilie Brout & Maxime Marion

Bliss, 2013, lenticular print, light box, 19,6 x 11,8 inches

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Emilie Brout & Maxime Marion
Emilie Brout & Maxime Marion

Bliss, 2013, lenticular print, light box, 19,6 x 11,8 inches

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1/1

#52

Cécile Beau, Bianca Bondi, Émilie Brout & Maxime Marion, Jean-Baptiste Caron, Claire Chesnier, Caroline Delieutraz, Thierry Fournier, Jérôme Game, Carine Klonowski, Claudia Larcher, Lucie Le Bouder, Nicolas Maigret, Jeff McMillan, Jonathan Monaghan, Flora Moscovici, Bertrand Rigaux, Evan Roth,

Géraud Soulhiol

FADING AWAY

Group show

Curated by Rosario Caltabiano and Céline Flécheux

Text by Céline Flécheux

22/06/2018 -28/07/2018

22,48 m2 is pleased to announce a new project related to the notion of horizon, curated by Rosario Caltabiano and the philosopher Céline Flécheux.
The horizon is defined as the « place » where the earth and the sky meet.
It is often linked to contemplation, and the ethereal. But it is also a very real presence, defining the limit of the viewer’s visual field, and constantly shifting along with him as he moves through space. In return, the horizon determines the place of the observer. Compared to the Renaissance, that period of time where the horizon became an artistic preoccupation, the situation has considerably changed. Not only can we stare at the Earth from the sky, but we can also travel virtually thanks to technology and screens, these new “windows open” on the world. Here we are, propelled miles away, considering a horizon that becomes so large that it disintegrates into the starry sky. Nevertheless, despite all the scientific and technological revolutions, the horizon is still a solid ramp and a landmark for fabulous artistic dreams.
If the horizon is mainly related to one’s view, based on the vertical position of the body, it also does appear as more than just a simple line and implies the other senses as well. It appears in the fading colors of the atmosphere, revealed by a light that makes us feel the expansion of the world in front of us. This « Fading away », going lighter and lighter into a distance with less and less consistency: is this the way we experience the horizon today?

PRESS RELEASE