Date:06/11 – 31/01
Venue: Museum of Applied Art
On November 6 Museum of Applied Art presented an exhibition entitled “Refreshing Memory” which will be on display until January 31, 2014.
The exhibition presents ornaments of the Serbian medieval frescoes, which can be seen as decoration and decorative details or patterns.
The exhibition features over 500 copies of the boards with ornaments of Serbian medieval frescoes and are presented by using modern techniques and art forms such as installations, animations, virtual screenings, interactive presentations, sound installations and original works inspired by the very material of the exhibition.
The opening hours of the exhibition: November 6 – January 31, Tuesday to Saturday 11:00 to 19:00.
Entry ticket: 100 dinars.
More information at http://www.mpu.rs
Studio Swine have created ‘Can City’- a project based in São Paulo where a mobile foundry operates around the city’s streets. The foundry smelts aluminum cans using waste vegetable oil collected from local cafes as fuel. The molds and the finished pieces are all made on location, turning the street into an improvised manufacturing line http://www.studioswine.com/can-city.
Air drive by Ranaud Marion
The Wonderful Caddis Worm: Sculptural Work in Collaboration with Trichoptera
Since the early 1980s, artist Hubert Duprat has been utilizing insects to construct some of his “sculptures.” By removing caddis fly larvae http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Caddisfly from their natural habitat and providing them with precious materials, he prompts them to manufacture cases that resemble jewelers’ creations. Caddis flies live near ponds and streams. As larvae, they live underwater and make wearable tubes from local materials, such as twigs, sand, stones, or snail shells. The items they select are bound with silk and the larva hooks itself inside with the end of its abdomen. Serbia could be sitting on ‘several millions’ worth of gold reserves http://goo.gl/wq5dKN
Jaber, who lives in Long Beach, is a retired high school science teacher. He pursued porcelain art partly because of the chemistry involved. Many pieces resemble the shapes of molecules.