Jan Tichy

Installations

Chicago

October 9, 2009 – January 9, 2010

Installation No. 4 (Towers), 2008
Digital video projection, two 250g white paper objects
Running time: 9 minutes
39 3/8 x 102 3/8 78 3/4 in.
99.8 x 259.9 x 200 cm
Installation No. 8 (Hancock), 2009
Digital video projection
Running time: 12 minutes
Installation No. 8 (Hancock), 2009
Digital video projection
Running time: 12 minutes
Installation view
Installation No. 5 (Threshold), 2008
Three-channel digital video projection, 250g paper objects
Running time: 10 minutes
Installation No. 7, 2008
Digital video projection, white and black porcelain objects, sound
Running time: 10 minutes
Installation view
Installation view
Pictures, 2006
Digital video on wall-mounted LCD monitor, in seven parts
Running time: 3 to 5 minutes each
Bats, 2002-2007
Two-channel slide projection of eighty 35mm slides onto adjacent walls
Running time: 8 minutes
Recess, 2009
High-definition digital video projection
Running time: 10 minutes
Installation No. 6 (Tubes), 2009
Digital video on freestanding 21-inch analog television monitor with two hundred 250g paper objects
Running time: 10 minutes
Installation view
Installation view
Jan Tichy

Jan Tichy

Jan Tichy: MATRIX, The Wadsworth Atheneum

April 5 – August 5, 2012

MATRIX, a changing exhibition of contemporary art, was initially funded in 1974 as an experimental pilot project with a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts. Since its first exhibition in January 1975, MATRIX has shown more than one thousand works of art by more than 160 artists. For many distinguished artists, including Richard Tuttle, Neil Jenney, Jon Borofsky, Daniel Buren, Sylvia Plimack Mangold, Nancy Spero, Louise Lawler, Barbara Kruger, Gerhard Richter, Lorna Simpson, Carrie Mae Weems, and Glenn Ligon, their MATRIX show at the Wadsworth Atheneum was their first one-person museum exhibition in the United States.

From its inception, MATRIX has been a forum for art that is challenging, current and sometimes controversial. Through clear explanation and thoughtful engagement with the viewer, MATRIX exhibitions call into question preconceptions about art and increase understanding of its possibilities.

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