window gallery

Start Date: 
12 Jul 2012 - 4 Aug 2012
Hours: 
Tues. - Sat. 12 - 6PM
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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On view in Eyebeam's Window Gallery through August 4th, Brian House's "Forty-eight to Sixteen" documents his daily bicycle commute from Brooklyn to Midtown Manhattan.  The accompanying audio, performed by cellist Topu Lyo, was composed using data gathered from sensors recording Houses' heart rate, breathing, and pedaling.  Through the interplay of House and Lyo's 'performances' of the recorded data, the piece explores the physiological basis of empathy and imagines the future integration of biometrics into documentary and narrative film.

 
Hours: 
Open Hours: Tues. - Sat., 12:00PM-6:00PM
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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Opening Reception: Wednesday, March 21, 5:30PM - 7:30PM.

Half a century since its abandonment, North Brother Island fades from New York City's map as nature swallows this one block square quarantine city. Just down the East River, Ward's Island warehouses shelter New York's homeless and mentally ill in a dozen immense buildings clustered under the Triborough Bridge.

 
People: Benton-C Bainbridge, Bill Etra, Minou Maguna
Tags: Brother Islands, exhibition, window gallery
Start Date: 
3 Mar 2011 - 16 Apr 2011
Hours: 
12:00PM-6:00PM
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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Eyebeam presents Resident Stefani Bardin's Commodity Cropism in the Window Gallery, March 3 - April 16. The multi-channel video installation culture-jams highly stylized tropes of commercials in order to look at three problematic monocultures of industrial agricultural production: corn, soy, and sugar. The project seeks to expose veiled information about these crops and provide the public with data left out or obscured by loosely monitored food production and labeling systems.


 
Start Date: 
22 Jul 2010
Hours: 
6:00-7:30PM
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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Join us for a closing reception for SADbot, the current Eyebeam Window Gallery exhibition by Dustyn Roberts and Ben Leduc-Mills, on Thursday, July 22, 6-7:30PM.

The closing reception is followed by Summer School @ Night: Open Retail, moderated by Dustyn Roberts.

SADbot (The Seasonally Affected Drawing Robot) is a solar powered, interactive drawing machine.  It uses two 18.5'' x 13'' solar panels to power two stepper motors which allow the control of a pen in two dimensions.  SADbot takes input from people walking outside the gallery window by putting a set of sensors that can tell how much light they're getting (photocells) up against the inside of the window.  SADbot knows if someone is covering up one of the sensors, and can change its drawing behavior accordingly.

 
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For the 2009 Holiday Hackshop, Eyebeam asked the current Student Residents to create an eyebeam-themed installation for their window gallery. In the holiday spirit, they designed An Eyebeam Nativity, which recreated the nativity scene using the founding principals, technologies, and people of Eyebeam as a basis for the design.

The center piece was "Baby Eyebeam" (in the place of baby jesus) and it represented the melding of technology, the arts, and bright ideas. Surrounding the baby were the three wise men played by Steve Jobs, Bill Gates, and Linus Torvalds; and with Ada Lovelace in the role of Mary. The whole scene was bordered by the different aspects of art/tech culture - ranging from Pokeman as the North star, to a digitally generated wreath, to a pile of old T.V.s for "snow."

Project Created: 
January 2010
 
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ADAM SHECTER is a visual artist and educator living in New York City. Working primarily in 2D animation, his work is greatly influenced by mythology and mass cultural forms: from cinema to Saturday morning cartoons, comic books and music. He has had solo exhibitions of his work at Eleven Rivington Gallery (New York), Konstforeningen Aura (Lund), and Bielefelder Kunstverein (Bielefelder), among others. He attended the Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture in 2006.

Eyebeam CV
2009FExhibiting Artist
S
 
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Courtesy of Michael Nagle

TED MINEO is a Brooklyn-based artist and confectioner. His paintings, drawings and sculptures have been exhibited widely throughout New York and internationally, at venues like Deitch Projects, the Chelsea Art Museum, and the Deste Foundation in Athens, Greece. Family Nuts, the fruits of his confectionary labors, have proved a sensation in New York's culinary world, and have been met with a wild clamor and chattering teeth. Some of Ted's upcoming projects include a show at Galerie Loevenbruck in Paris this summer and a two-person show at the Art Production Fund's APF LAB this fall with the artist Colleen Asper.

Eyebeam CV
2010F
SExhibiting Artist
 

Eyebeam is pleased to present Citty, a site-specific installation created by Ted Mineo and Adam Shecter for the Eyebeam window gallery. Join us for an opening reception on Thursday, April 29, from 6–8PM. The work will be on view from April 29 – May 22, 2010.

For the second in a series of exhibitions organized by Eyebeam alum Joe Winter, artists Ted Mineo and Adam Shecter present Citty, a collaborative sculpture and video installation created specifically for the Eyebeam window gallery. Inspired by pet store windows throughout New York City, Citty imagines an architecture of feline diversion, the urban planning of kitty cats. A series of video monitors is embedded in an elaborate landscape of upholstered towers, tunnels, posts, platforms, and rope. Animated video loops further articulate the structural details of the Citty and imagines the activities of its denizens.

 
Hours: 
6 - 9PM
Cost: 
Free
Venue: 
Eyebeam
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Eyebeam is pleased to present Citty, a site-specific installation created by Ted Mineo and Adam Shecter for the Eyebeam window gallery. Join us for an opening reception on Thursday, April 29, from 6–8PM. The work will be on view from April 29 – May 22, 2010.

For the second in a series of exhibitions organized by Eyebeam alum Joe Winter, artists Ted Mineo and Adam Shecter present Citty, a collaborative sculpture and video installation created specifically for the Eyebeam window gallery. Inspired by pet store windows throughout New York City, Citty imagines an architecture of feline diversion, the urban planning of kitty cats. A series of video monitors is embedded in an elaborate landscape of upholstered towers, tunnels, posts, platforms, and rope. Animated video loops further articulate the structural details of the Citty and imagine the activities of its denizens.

 

Mar 04, 2010 - Mar 27, 2010

Eyebeam is pleased to present Weight of Fall (Waltz), a site-specific video installation created by Zerek Kempf for the Eyebeam window gallery. Please join us for an opening reception on Thursday, March 4, 6 – 8PM.  The work will be on view March 4 – 27. Installed in a street-level window, Kempf’s Weight of Fall (Waltz) erects obscuring materials that directly abut the glass: plywood, curtains, and styrofoam refuse viewing access to the space beyond the window. Kempf addresses the window’s four panels as individual units, splicing them together with a sculptural syntax that extends the logic, tricks, and techniques of film editing into the physical space of the installation.

 
People: Zerek Kempf, Joe Winter
Tags: window gallery, exhibition
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