Psychoanalysis: Gazes on Photo and Video Art from Austria opens

Austrian artists gathered at Tokyo Wonder Site, Shibuya for a film and photography exhibition exploring “the latent darkness and insanity hidden inside bodies and cities”…

poster for

"Psychoanalysis: Gazes on Photo and Video Art from Austria" Exhibition

at Tokyo Wonder Site Shibuya
in the Shibuya area
This event has ended - (2010-05-29 - 2010-08-01)

In Photo Reports by Maurizio Mucciola 2010-06-03

The artists and curators discussing their works during the opening lecture.

 From left: Helmut Weber, Markus Schinwald and Aglaia Konrad.

From left: Maria Hahnnenkamp and Ursula Mayer.

From left: the curator Walter Seidl, Sabine Bitter & Helmut Weber, Markus Schinwald.

Sabine Bitter in the gallery during the opening party.

A detail of the big wallpaper collage on the second floor: Bitter/Weber, 'EN#1: Studies in Metabolism after the end of the public'.

Guests in front of 'image.source', a work by Bitter/Weber.

Detail of 'image.source', by Bitter/Weber, photographs digitized through ASCII text code.

Visitors at Tokyo Wonder Site, Shibuya gallery.

Photographs printed on plexiglas: 'untitled' by Aglaia Konrad.

Visitors enjoying the show during the opening with 'Nicklaus, Magnus, Lukas' by Markus Schinwald.

The artists during the final talks at the exhibition spaces.

Yusaku Imamura, director of Tokyo Wonder Site, speaking. Behind the group is 'Untitled', by Maria Hahnnenkamp, from the series 'Dress'.

The artists during the final talks at the exhibition spaces

The film 'Ten in Love', by Markus Schinwald.

Text  installation on the gallery’s windows: 'Some Cities' by Aglaia Konrad.

Maurizio Mucciola

Maurizio Mucciola. Born in Italy in 1977, studied architecture in Milan (and Lisbon for a year). After working in different architecture and landscape design firms he decided to go back to school and spent a year and a half at the architecture school of Columbia University in New York, while at the same time collaborating and shooting photos for "Volume Magazine". Then one year in Rotterdam at the Rem Koolhaas's Office for Metropolitan Architecture before he finally landed in Tokyo in January 2009 to work at Kengo Kuma & Associates Architects. Architecture really absorbs most of its time, but sometimes he likes to take in the city and go around art galleries and museums, and try to catch Tokyo through a Nikon camera. » See other writings


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