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Fluid Border, 2009  Installation  Tuyau en plastique transparent, pompe, eau, container en verre  Edition 2 (+ 1 A.P.)  Crédits photos: Marc Domage

Fluid Border, 2009 Installation Tuyau en plastique transparent, pompe, eau, container en verre Edition 2 (+ 1 A.P.) Crédits photos: Marc Domage

Starting as an empty white room, Roman Ondak’s Measuring the Universe at Tate St Ives has grown through the contribution of around 90’000 participants to a constellation of black marks. Through the simple action of measuring oneself, Ondak’s work doesn’t just expand on ideas of space and the universal but also the personal, creating a growing living artwork that questions just what a museum is for.

measuring the universe.Starting as an empty white room, Roman Ondak’s Measuring the Universe at Tate St Ives has grown through the contribution of around participants to a constellation of black marks.

Roman Ondák  I’m just acting in it, 2007  Ensemble de 24 dessins  Les dimensions varient avec l'installation  Pièce unique    Basé sur une description, 24 personnes ont dessiné Roman Ondak parcourant l'espace d'exposition vide

Roman Ondák I’m just acting in it, 2007 Series of 24 drawings Dimensions vary with installation Unique piece Based on description, 24 people drew Roman Ondak wandering in the empty exhibition space

Roman Ondak "Good feelings in good times"  Good Feelings in Good Times is an artificially created queue. It is intended to be performed inside the museum, but can also be adapted to other spaces. The queue is always part of an exhibition and is created in or around an exhibition space. It is formed in front of a spot where it would make sense for a queue to form, or, for an enhancement of its effects, in front of slightly unexpected but not totally irrelevant spots.

Roman Ondak "Good feelings in good times" Good Feelings in Good Times is an artificially created queue. It is intended to be performed inside the museum, but can also be adapted to other spaces. The queue is always part of an exhibition and is created in or around an exhibition space. It is formed in front of a spot where it would make sense for a queue to form, or, for an enhancement of its effects, in front of slightly unexpected but not totally irrelevant spots.

Early Land Art practices emerged as a protest against the commercialization of art at the end of the 1960's and as a subsequent refusal of the museum or the gallery as a setting for artistic activity. The concept of geopolitical boundaries, the notion of travel, the idea of nature as something...

How to ‘Earthwork’ an Exhibition Space: Interiors Land Art Experiences

kiameku: “ Roman Ondak Spirit and Opportunity 2004 Concrete, tennis court clay, lava stones — The surface of Mars was reconstructed in the gallery based on images published in newspapers and.

Roman Ondák  Another Day, 2003  Ticket-sellers and their counter with catalogues is removed from the foyer to the exhibition space, which remains empty, and there they continue to sell tickets for the whole duration of the exhibition.  Performance  Edition 3 (+ 1 A.P.)

Roman Ondák Another Day, 2003 Ticket-sellers and their counter with catalogues is removed from the foyer to the exhibition space, which remains empty, and there they continue to sell tickets for the whole duration of the exhibition. Performance Edition 3 (+ 1 A.P.)

Measuring the Universe (2007), by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák (b. 1966). Over the course of the exhibition, attendants mark Museum visitors' heights, first names, and date of the measurement on the gallery walls. Beginning as an empty white space, over time the gallery gradually accumulates the traces of thousands of people.

Viewers play a vital role in the creation of Measuring the Universe by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák (b. Over the course of .

Write your name at your height. A study of distribution.   I saw this at MOMA 2 years ago.

Roman Ondak, "Measuring the Universe," 2007 Attendants marked visitors' first name, height and date over the course of a four-month exhibit.

Roman Ondak performance in MOMA  Viewers play a vital role in the creation of Measuring the Universe (2007), by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák (b. 1966). Over the course of the exhibition, attendants mark Museum visitors' heights, first names, and date of the measurement on the gallery walls. Beginning as an empty white space, over time the gallery gradually accumulates the traces of thousands of people.

Viewers play a vital role in the creation of Measuring the Universe by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák (b.

“Over the course of the exhibition, attendants mark Museum visitors’ heights, first names, and date of the measurement on the gallery walls. Beginning as an empty white space, over time the gallery gradually accumulates the traces of thousands of people.” by Roman Ondak.    http://www.moma.org/visit/calendar/exhibitions/980

Participatory installation by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák. Every visitor is encouraged to mark their height on the wall and after several months a dark band encircles the gallery. Roman Ondák’s room of heights.

Roman Ondak Measuring the world

Measuring the Universe is a participatory installation by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák. Every visitor is encouraged to mark their height on the wall and after several months a dark band encircles the gallery (Museum of Modern Art).

Roman Ondák  Crowd, 2004  The performance with a fake audience takes place during an exhibition opening. From 100 to 200 volunteers, who represent a fake audience, are invited to come to the space occupied by an audience visiting the opening of the exhibition. They enter the room  Performance / Vidéo  Vidéo: couleur, son stéréo  13:20 min. en boucle  Edition 3 (+ 2 A.P.)

, loop — The performance with a fake audience takes place during an exhibition opening.

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