Public Space

Well as the name says, projects dealing with the public space.

What’s Cooking?

Whats cooking?

Can I work like this?

Ausstellungsraum Klingental
2.7.2021 17 Uhr – 4.7.2021 19 Uhr (nonstop)

50 hours non-stop! The happening gathers 12 artistic, activist and theoretical positions to simultaneously and collaboratively produce, present, discuss and reflect.

 Curated by: data | Auftrag für parasitäre* Gastarbeit (Daniela Petrini & Tanja Trampe)

 Artists on site: Tonjaschja Adler, Josefina Leon Ausejo, Sofia Bempeza, Anne Brand Galvez, Daniela Brugger, Deldar Felemez, Seda Hepsev, Irene Maag, Raphael Perret, Marion Ritzmann, Annette Sense, Ana Vuji?

SIDE DISHES: Julieta Aranda, Marina Belobrovaja, Jeanne van Heeswijk, Lisa Schiess 

Read the full program as PDF here

Spontaneous actions are announced here:

Can I work like this

WHAT’S COOKING? A re-arrangement | Eine Um-Ordnung (Can I work like this?) is a curatorial format conceived as a series that explores artists‘ working conditions. The 50-hour nonstop happening gathers 12 artistic, activist, and theoretical positions to simultaneously and collaboratively produce, present, discuss, and reflect, accompanied by scheduled contributions as SIDE DISHES. WHAT’S COOKING? creates various starting points and keeps the doors nonstop open for spontaneous guests for re-arranging. “Source of contagion” is the cooking area, which allows every guest to also be a host: Cooking, eating, intervening! In Ausstellungsraum Klingental, current questions about artistic engagement in political and social contexts come under the burning glass, tightened by the experience of the pandemic. (Can I work like this?) asks about how to continue.




Transparent Wall


Transparent Wall is mainly an analog screen built with LEDs and phototransistors. Several LEDs are mounted in a matrix on one side of a pc board, while there is the same matrix consisting of phototransistors on the other. Each phototransistor powers it’s equivalent led on the other side of the “wall” regarding the light intensity it receives. This setup allows several uses: it acts as a photoscreen on the back of a camera. Or built as a big panel it functions as a literally transparent wall behind a window or as a room divider, projecting shadowimages from one side to another.

A big thank you goes to John Klima for his great support.