Exhibition view: works by Rafaël Rozendaal, Lance Wakeling, Swyndle & Hawks / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Exhibition view: interactive website works by Rafaël Rozendaal / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel   
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}     left: www.colorflip.com (2008)  right: www.thepersistenceofsadness.com (2010)     
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}     The interactive, Web-based works of  Rafaël Rozendaal  involve the visitors and, thanks to the computer mouse, allow them to become "users" of the works because they are forced to actively control the work within a spatial-aesthetic arrangement designed by Rozendaal. In  Color Flip  for example, users can tear off sheets of paper from a virtual pad. Initially, this activity appears playful and exciting, but soon the user realizes that it could be continued infinitely without any change or pursuing a particular goal, as in a computer game. At this moment, a doubtful irritation comes up, which confronts the user with the question about the sense and meaning of their own activity. Rafaël Rozendaal‘s interactive works can be used infinitely and therefore throw its users back to themselves.
 Exhibition view: works by Rafaël Rozendaal, Lance Wakeling, Swyndle & Hawks / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
    
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}      Exhibition view: Lance Wakeling,  Infinite Column TV , 2011 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel   Lance Wakeling  takes up the formal language of Constantin Brancusi's  Infinite Column  and - by using contemporary means - translates it into a virtual, infinite column which rotates around its own axis spirally. For Lance Wakeling, infinity plays a role in his occupation with spatiality, whereby  infinity could only be depicted in a virtual model.  
 Swyndle & Hawks,  The Eagle has stranded , Detail, 2011 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Swyndle & Hawks,  The Eagle has stranded , Detail, works on paper, 2011 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel     
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}   The work  The Eagle has stranded  by  Swyndle & Hawks  is made of several components and focuses on the astronaut’s experience and perception of the infinite space from their tiny space capsule during the Apollo 11 Mission. Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin landed on the moon in the Eagle landing craft. The sculptural part of  The Eagle has stranded  examines the tiny space of this landing craft. Additional paper works, which are based on NASA’s documentation of the communication on board the Apollo 11 Mission, expresses  the astronauts’ stunning perception of the infinite space. For Swyndle & Hawks, the focus is on the individual-subjective human experience with the infinity of space.
 Opening / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Opening / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Opening / Photo (c) peer to space
 Installation view: Lindsay Lawson,  Double Helix , double channel video and audio installation, loop, 2006/2011 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel   
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}      Lindsay Lawson ’s two-channel video installation  Double Helix  features a circular conversation between two women about individual life and death as part of an infinite circle of life as such. This conversation is bound visually with archaic-looking videos of plants being washed constantly by waves. Lindsay Lawson reflects about individual death to make a statement about the circle of life itself.
 Opening / Photo (c) peer to space
 Opening / Photo (c) peer to space
 Opening / Photo (c) peer to space
 Opening / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Opening / Photo (c) peer to space
Non-Stop Infinity - 10.JPG
 Installation view: Niko Princen,  Infinite Line , 2009 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel   
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}      Niko Princen ’s Web-based work  Infinite Line  shows a small green line, which is supposed to extend itself endlessly throughout the screen. But it reaches the maximum extension a browser can provide. Niko Princen questions the limits of infinity within the internet, which is supposed to offer unboundedness.
 Opening / Photo (c) peer to space
 Opening / Photo (c) peer to space
 Opening / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Installation view: Spiros Hadjijanos,  Network time , first version, 2011 / Photo (c) peer to space   
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}     With his installation  Network Time ,  Spiros Hadjidjanos  attempts to create a new Internet-based time unit system, which takes individual Web activity as its basis. With his installation consisting of WLAN routers and fibreglass cables, he also reaches a very physical approach towards the virtual Web and network: invisible waves become visible by being united with the routers and cables which provide infinite virtual (time)frames. Spiros Hadjidjanos lets the visitors participate in his work because he visualises their activity using the routers with their smartphones; he provides a certain tangibility and concreteness towards the endless possibilities of the virtual Web.
 Opening / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Swyndle & Hawks,  The Eagle has stranded , Detail, works on paper, 2011 / Photo (c) peer to space
  Non-stop Infinity , exhibition at Future Gallery, Berlin 
  Non-stop Infinity , exhibition at Future Gallery, Berlin 
  Non-stop Infinity , exhibition at Future Gallery, Berlin 
  Students of grammar school in Kirchheim deal with the interactive works by Rafaël Rozendaal in the exhibition / Photo © Anatol Wieser / peer to space   About the student workshops:   In conjunction with the exhibition  Non-Stop Infinity  peer to space organized student’s workshops in Munich. The Munich based artist Daniel Kluge led the workshops  Apollo 13  at the grammar school (dt. Gynmasium) in Kirchheim near Munich and the workshop  Live-Facebook  at the  Werner von Siemens  grammar school in Munich. Both workshops are documented in the book about youth projects supported by OUTSET 2006-2011 and made by  BE PART PROJECTS .
  Munich based media artist and leader of the workshops, Daniel Kluge, explains together with Tina Sauerländer the exhibition  Non-Stop Infinity  to the students / Photo© Anatol Wieser / peer to space
 Student workshop  Apollo 13 , grammar school in Kirchheim, February 2, 9, and 10, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Student workshop  Apollo 13 , grammar school in Kirchheim, February 2, 9, and 10, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Student workshop  Apollo 13 , grammar school in Kirchheim, February 2, 9, and 10, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Student workshop  Apollo 13,  grammar school in Kirchheim, February 2, 9, and 10, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
    
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	mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin;}   Student workshop  Apollo 13 , grammar school in Kirchheim, February 2, 9, and 10, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Student workshop  Apollo 13 , grammar school in Kirchheim, February 2, 9, and 10, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
  Maja Block explains the work by Swyndle & Hawks to the students of Werner von Siemens grammar school / Photo © Dirk Eisel / peer to space
 Tina Sauerländer explains the works of the exhibition  Non-Stop Infinity  to the students of Werner von Siemens grammar school / Photo © Dirk Eisel / peer to space
   
  
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   Student workshop    Live-Facebook,    Werner von Siemens-Gymnasium, Munich, January 16 and 17, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
  Student workshop  Live-Facebook   ,   Werner von Siemens-Gymnasium, Munich, January 16 and 17, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Student workshop  Live-Facebook,  Werner von Siemens-Gymnasium, Munich, January 16 and 17, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Student workshop  Live-Facebook,  Werner von Siemens-Gymnasium, Munich, January 16 and 17, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
 Student workshop  Live-Facebook,  Werner von Siemens-Gymnasium, Munich, January 16 and 17, 2012 / Photo (c) Dirk Eisel
Bildschirmfoto-2014-09-11-um-13.01.36.png
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