Atlas sculpture and kinetic sculpture at Play doh?
Atlas sculpture, kinetic sculpture and play doh are among a slew of art and technology projects being considered for public art installations at the Museum of Modern Art in New York.
The museum announced the tentative proposals Thursday.
“We believe that kinetic sculpture is the future of architecture,” museum spokeswoman Jessica Janson said in a statement.
“In the new digital age, we are seeking ways to use kinetic sculptures to create a contemporary experience for people to explore and share.”
The projects will focus on the concept of “living with kinetic,” Janson wrote.
“The kinetic sculpture creates a space where people can explore their own creative process, and explore the space with a partner.”
The new exhibits will also include a series of installations by artist Michael Sacks.
He is working on an installation called “Prayers for the Dead,” which includes an interactive sculpture of the skeleton and skull of an infant.
The sculpture is on display at the MOMA’s new “Living in Time” exhibit.
“He is exploring the idea that, as we’re now moving toward a digital age of communication, that we can bring the past into the present,” museum curator John T. Smith said in an interview.
“That’s a new approach, where we can have the past, but also create the future.”
Smith said that the exhibit “is the perfect example of a project that is in the process of being put together by a group of artists, and in the works of Michael Saks.”
Smith also said that a group will be coming up with a concept for a sculpture at the museum, and that the work could be displayed in the exhibit space.
The new exhibit will include a number of kinetic sculptures, including an installation by Michael Sacked titled “PRAYERS FOR THE DEAD.”
The sculpture will include an interactive, interactive sculpture.
The Museum of Contemporary Art is celebrating the centennial of the American Civil War with the exhibit of the most important painting by the Confederacy.
“It’s not about the art, but about the relationship between artists and the people that they’re painting and the history of art,” Smith said.
The MOMa is in New Orleans, Louisiana, where Smith lives and where the Civil War occurred.
The institute’s current exhibit will be the centerpiece of the centenary celebration.
“Atlas sculpture” is one of two new installations the Moms is working to open for public consumption in New England.
The other new installation, “Play doh,” is an immersive virtual experience that features the works from the New England Public Art Institute.
Both projects are part of the MOCA’s “Connections to Our Future” exhibit that opens Oct. 3.
In New York City, a number are being considered to open up the Art Museum’s new exhibit of American sculpture, “The Body of Gold,” which will feature a work by German artist Thomas Mann, who died in 2017.
The exhibition will open Nov. 6.