Intricate Installation

Designer Tamer Nakışçı’s Intersection is an exploration of the connections between different times, techniques, dimensions and people; and how they actually come together. The installation combines simple lighting techniques with the complexity of water and is constructed using 1.6km of elastic. It will leave you wondering whether you’re looking at a digital projection or a tangible, intricate web.

Designer: Tamer Nakışçı


  • Kid says:

    What? Oh, I forgot how arbitrary and irrelevant “installations” can create buzz if you describe it as an emotional connection between other arbitrary and irrelevant stuff. Spoiler alert: it’s a bunch of sponsored strings. Someone out there cares, so that counts, I guess.

  • BC says:

    Arbitrary to who? Irrelevant to what? You could say the same thing about any piece of art, but I don’t see many people scoffing at Raphael’s frescos or Monet’s impressionist paintings.
    Installations are a form of art, and art does not NEED to relate or be meaningful to anything but itself. At the very least, it should be appreciated for the time, effort, and passion it demanded from the artist; and it should be praised (if applicable) for aspiring to a become something more (eg: a reflection of societal values or an idealized concept).

    It sounds like you have trouble accepting this particular artist’s medium of choice as “art”. Well, so did critics of the Italian architect, Boromini (who created some of the most stunning facades and interiors of the Baroque period), because he insisted on painting everything pure white instead of a medley of lavish colors like most of his contemporaries.

    Perhaps you should open your mind a little. Yes, some people out there care, but maybe if more of them did, the world would be better able to reflect upon itself more clearly.
    Don’t be so quick to judge.

  • Kid says:

    Don’t be so quick to judge?

    Eat a dick.

    That’s one of the great things about art – that I can judge it. I never claimed it wasn’t art. Apparently you enjoy art that I find arbitrary and irrelevant. That’s your own problem. Don’t be so quick to judge.

    Also – “a reflection of societal values or an idealized concept” – this installation? Quite the stretch to just have a label something.

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