Inspired by the theory of plate tectonics, the South Korean artist wields everyday objects in her elegant towers, creating quiet, weightless images
Documenting the self, and often in sensual sequences, Villiger used her body as material and subject to liberate her sense of identity
“For me, the whole process was like putting a stick into an anthill and confronting my family trauma,” the Polish photographer says.
Khan’s eight-metre-tall public sculpture in London represents every image the British artist has taken over the past five years: “It is about using the physicality of a photograph to show time”
What do bodybuilding and photography have in common? Marie draws parallels between the two to explore gender constructs and how they play out across the body
What happens when you put a white flower in a vase of coloured water? It’s an experiment some of us might fondly remember from our childhood, magically transforming a bunch of flowers with a dash of food colouring.
But the results are a little more frightening in a similar experiment by French artist Cornelius de Bill Baboul, as his flowers suck the colour out of sugary energy drinks. “I think they look a little bit like dancers,” he says. “Like kids on ecstasy in a techno club celebrating the end of the world”.
The people in Chloe Rosser’s anonymous human sculptures are sometimes friends or couples, but mostly, they are strangers. They twist, bend, and stretch, before they eventually lock, morphing into curious, intimate, and sometimes grotesque figurines.
“Photography is the only medium which allows me to sculpt with human flesh,” says Rosser, “the human body is the most intimately familiar thing to us. Seeing it in these strange poses affects you deeper than if you were to see a sculpture because it’s real, and you can imagine being it, and feeling what it feels.”