- Backstory: For the exhibition 0 to 60: The Experience of Time through Contemporary Art, the NCMA is experimenting with Vine, and asking everyone to join in. Vine is quick, easy, available, and most importantly, meshes perfectly with the exhibition theme. Because of the 6-second time limit, you can't create a vine without being mindful of time. Time is sliced, stretched, lapsed, lost and repeated endlessly on Vine--in visual, creative, often artful ways.In thinking about the project, I was struck by how many of my favorite artists made work dealing with time. Robert Rauschenberg came to mind first, and so began a story that adds a new dimension to the project:
- — Chad Weinard (@caw_)Wed, Jun 12 2013 20:16:54@alli_burnie Still in Italy? I'm working on an art exhibition vine project & would love to see this recreated in Rome http://www.sfmoma.org/explore/collection/artwork/25834 …lec…
- — Alli Burness (@alli_burnie)Wed, Jun 12 2013 20:29:52@caw_ Bob hey? :) He is an absolute favourite of mine. There's a trick to this tho. Spanish Steps are *heaving* with ppl these days.
- — Alli Burness (@alli_burnie)Wed, Jun 12 2013 20:38:42@caw_ It's okay. I've discussed with my 'model'. We think - + this is big for me - we'll do it super early, b4 the city gets going.
- — Alli Burness (@alli_burnie)Wed, Jun 12 2013 20:58:27@caw_ Thanks! Am loving the medium. Happy to take on any other site-specific art re-imaginings you can think of - if they're on my path.
- — Alli Burness (@alli_burnie)Tue, Jun 18 2013 14:30:24@caw_ It was surprisingly difficult. Need to read into work's backstory - came away wondering if really at Spanish Steps.
C + Roman Steps : Making Art & Art History on Vine
A art story where online collections, museum programs, social media, digital scholarly publishing, art history and exhibitions collide.
byChad Weinard1,069 Views