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Measuring the Universe (2007), by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák (b. 1966). Over the course of the exhibition, attendants mark Museum visitors' heights, first names, and date of the measurement on the gallery walls. Beginning as an empty white space, over time the gallery gradually accumulates the traces of thousands of people.

Measuring the Universe (2007), by Slovakian artist Roman Ondák (b. 1966). Over the course of the exhibition, attendants mark Museum visitors' heights, first names, and date of the measurement on the gallery walls. Beginning as an empty white space, over time the gallery gradually accumulates the traces of thousands of people.

Artwork made of real blood by designer Jordan Eagles (BTW it's cow's blood in case you are wondering)

This haunting artwork is made of real blood

Artwork made of real blood by designer Jordan Eagles (BTW it's cow's blood in case you are wondering)

Useless everyday objects

Useless everyday objects

Nuage naturel.

Nuage naturel.

Japanese artist Yosuke Goda drew his 'Waves' on the walls and floor of a room. We think that he shouldn't stop there.

Japanese artist Yosuke Goda drew his 'Waves' on the walls and floor of a room. We think that he shouldn't stop there.

Paint Chip Art! | Three Pennies for Our Thoughts

Paint Chip Art!

Paint Chip Art! | Three Pennies for Our Thoughts

love street art

love street art

Yochai Matos, Coming Down in Ecstasy

Yochai Matos

Yochai Matos, Coming Down in Ecstasy

The German artist Cornelia Konrads creates hallucinating in situ installations in public spaces, parks and private gardens throughout the world. His work is often punctuated by the illusion of weightlessness, when stacked objects (branch, log, stone) seem to be hanging in the air, increasing the temporary nature of the facility.

Land Art par Cornelia Konrads

The German artist Cornelia Konrads creates hallucinating in situ installations in public spaces, parks and private gardens throughout the world. His work is often punctuated by the illusion of weightlessness, when stacked objects (branch, log, stone) seem to be hanging in the air, increasing the temporary nature of the facility.

Leandro Erlich is known for installations that seem to defy the basic laws of physics and befuddle the viewer, who is introduced into jarring environments that momentarily threaten a sense of balance or space. For this exhibition, Erlich presents one of his most well-known and critically acclaimed pieces, Swimming Pool.

Leandro Erlich is known for installations that seem to defy the basic laws of physics and befuddle the viewer, who is introduced into jarring environments that momentarily threaten a sense of balance or space. For this exhibition, Erlich presents one of his most well-known and critically acclaimed pieces, Swimming Pool.

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