Works by Participating Artists

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Daniel Joshua Goldstein

1.) Daniel Joshua Goldstein, "Invisible Man" syringes, crystal beads, stainless steel wire, electric motor, 110" x 30" x 30, 2010

Created for the 2010 International AIDS Conference in Vienna, this work literally "embodies" the idea that medicine can not only sustain, but remake the physical presence of a human being. Goldstein's earlier HIV/AIDS related work includes his "Medicine People"- hovering figures made out of his own medication bottles (and those of his partners and friends- many passed on from the complications of the disease).

 

2.) "The Unfolding" animation, 55 min. Source material: the photographs of Daniel Joshua Goldstein and John Kapellas. Animation: Corey Kapellas, 2009

From 2005-2007, Goldstein and Kapellas created thousands of photographs of moving television light using specially made stencils and the motion of their own bodies to create ethereal patterns. The process yielded an endless array of Kaleidoscopic images. Inspired by the work of both director-choreographer Busby Berkeley and Canadian animator Norman McLaren, Goldstein worked with animator Corey Kapellas (son of John Kapellas) over a year, to create a film utilizing these photographs. Television has been completely transmuted from a source of mostly mediocre programming into a device for creating mesmerizing and intricate patterns of ravishing color.

 

3.) Daniel Joshua Goldstein and John Kapellas, "Grail" Dye sublimation print on aluminum/ photograph of moving television light, 2006

Goldstein and Kapellas created thousands of photographs of moving television light using specially made stencils and the motion of their own bodies to create ethereal patterns. The process yielded an endless array of Kaleidoscopic images. Television has been completely transmuted from a source of mostly mediocre programming into a device for creating mesmerizing and intricate patterns of ravishing color.

 

4.) Daniel Joshua Goldstein and John Kapellas, "Arbre Sol"  Dye sublimation print on aluminum/ photograph of moving television light,  2006

Goldstein and Kapellas created thousands of photographs of moving television light using specially made stencils and the motion of their own bodies to create ethereal patterns. The process yielded an endless array of Kaleidoscopic images. Television has been completely transmuted from a source of mostly mediocre programming into a device for creating mesmerizing and intricate patterns of ravishing color.

 

5.) Daniel Joshua Goldstein, "For Redon 13" Dye sublimation print on aluminum/ digital collage,  2011

In 2010 Goldstein began to take photographs of the hand-rolled, woodblock print collages he had made in the 1980's before turning entirely to sculpture. Digital cutouts of these gradations were layered, stretched and transformed. He named the series "For Redon" in honor of the great Symbolist artist Odilon Redon. These pieces reveal a mysterious realm of otherworldly forms that seem both futuristic as well as archaic.

 

 

http://www.danielgoldsteinstudio.com/

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