»MIDHIGH 105«, 2011 by Nicolas Sassoon.


“Rotary Psycho-Opticon”, 2008 by Rodney Graham. Silk-screened aluminium, plastic panels, aluminium, steel, leather, rubber.

“Flamme”, 2007 by Jan Bünnig. Fresh clay sculpture in motion.


»Untitled (Julius Ceasar…)«, 2008 by Nick van Woert.

»Loop«, 2007 by Zoro Feigl


“Slow Car” by Jurgen Bey.


»Roue de bicyclette« by Bold Inc.


»In almost every picture« shows images taken with a camera that detects motion. Deers and other small animals in nature unwillingly take self portraits. Images collected and edited by Erik Kessels.


»HUO Drawings«. In spring of 2003 Charles Gute had the privilege of proofreading Hans Ulrich Obrist’s Interviews: Volume 1. With an awareness of the author’s art world stature, paired with a name that seems to have a greater-than-average vulnerability to typographic inconsistency, these drawings were created as a kind of cathartic antidote.

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»Dutch Tape Funeral March (Marcia Funebre from Symphony No. 3, “Eroica”)«. The work consists of 13 rolls of duct tape initially placed at the top of the 16-foot-high gallery wall. On the day of the opening the rolls of tape were released so that they could “roll” down the wall under their own weight, a process that took over 8 hours to complete. As the tape reached mid-wall, viewers were able to see that there was a continuous strip of sheet music attached to the adhesive side of each roll. This sheet music was an actual transcription of the second movement of Beethoven’s Third Symphony, also known as the “Funeral March,” the linear length of which had been scaled to fit the 16-foot span from ceiling to floor. One of each of the 13 orchestral parts from the original score had been applied to each of the 13 rolls of tape, effecting a kind of super-slow automated performance of Beethoven’s somber work.


»Ant Climb Study #2« (video still) is a perceptual study of duration and movement. Here a live ant climbs the adhesive side of a length of masking tape. Appearing as an abstract mark, the ant’s progress is steady yet nearly imperceptable, akin to the movement of a minute hand on a clock. All projects by Charles Gute.


For the installation Enterraum, the artist-trio (Collectif-Fact) photographed details of the architecture. They then isolated the spatial elements and hung the individual pictorial planes one behind the other in the room.

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Loading, Reliefs, Bubblecars and other video installations by Collectif-Fact.


»Flow Motion« is like a continuously changing painting, generated from a collection of 110 digital still images.


»Newtron« consists of a single modular unit from a large outdoor LED video display, like those normally seen in big sport and entertainment venues. It shows only the corresponding fragment of the image that would be displaying on the whole screen. Both projects by João Paulo Feliciano.


100dB at 100km/h: Spatial Sounds by Edwin van der Heide and Marnix de Nijs.