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Tatsuo Miyajima Counter Skin in Recklinghausen

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Auction ID:
#2140
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Posted on:
10th of February 2016 at 5:13 PM
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1935095

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Tatsuo Miyajima Counter Skin in Recklinghausen

Tatsuo Miyajima

Title 4 fron : Counter Skin in Recklinghausen

2008

Lambada Print

sheet size : 50,0 x 33,0 cm
image size: 60,0 x 45,0 cm

edition  20 , here Nr. 15

left up site numberd 15/20
right up site signed: Tatsuo Miyajima

 

Tatsuo Miyajima (宮島 達男 Miyajima Tatsuo?, January 16, 1957 –) is a Japanese sculptor and installation artist who lives in Moriya, in Ibaraki prefecture, Japan. His work frequently employs digital LED counters and is primarily concerned with the function and significance of time and space, especially within the context of Buddhist thought.

 

Early life

Miyajima was born in Edogawa City, Tokyo on January 16, 1957. He graduated from the Oil Painting course in the Fine Arts department of Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music in 1984, and completed his MA at the same university in 1986.[1]

Work

Although Miyajima originally trained as a painter, and briefly considered himself to be a performance artist, the majority of his work now takes the form of installation and sculpture. He has admitted that, in effect, his work now "performs" on his behalf.[2] His core artistic concepts are: "Keep Changing, Connect with Everything, Continue Forever."[3]

Early Work

In 1970s, Miyajima practised performance art.[4] He was initially influenced by the work of Joseph Beuys, Allan Krapow and Christo, and considered his performance work as an "action for society".[5] The desire to create more enduring work - in contrast to the necessarily ephemeral nature of his performance and actions - motivated him to begin working on sculpture and installations.[5]

LED works

Miyajima made his first LED counter in 1988; this has formed the basis for much of his later work.[6] Typically, a block will display two digits in red or green, and count from 1 to 99. The counters never register zero, because, for Miyajima, the idea of zero is a purely Western concept.[5] He has subsequently linked together different displays so that can respond to each other; he calls these systems 'regions'.

Exhibitions

Miyajima's first solo exhibitions include "Human Stone" at Gallery Parergon, Tokyo in 1983, and "Time" at Maki Gallery, Tokyo in 1986.[1] More recently he has shown at Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth (1996), Fondation Cartier pour l'Art Contemporain (1996), San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (1997), Miyanomori Art Museum, Hokkaido (2010), and Ullens Center for Contemporary Art, Beijing (2011).[7]

He has exhibited as part of numerous group exhibitions, notably the Venice Biennale in 1988 and 1999, as well Hiroshima City Museum of Contemporary Art (2008), and Museum of Contemporary Art, Sydney (2012).[7]

Art market

Miyajima is represented by Buchmann Galerie[8] and Lisson Gallery.[7] In 2010, one of Miyajima's works, "T. L. Sakura", was sold for $375,173 at Christie's Hong Kong.[9]

Collections

The following museums and institutions have works by Miyajima in their collection:[10]

  • National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto, Japan
  • Hara Museum of Contemporary Art, Tokyo, Japan
  • Museum of Modern Art, Shiga, Japan
  • Nagoya City Art Museum, Nagoya, Japan
  • Museum of Contemporary Art, Tokyo, Japan
  • FARET Tachikawa, Tokyo, Japan
  • TV Asahi building, Tokyo, Japan
  • Tokyo Opera City, Tokyo, Japan
  • Chiba City Museum, Chiba, Japan
  • Group Home Sala in Florence Village, Akita, Japan
  • The Museum of Modern Art, Saitama, Japan
  • Contemporary Art Museum, Kumamoto, Japan
  • Toyota Municipal Museum of Art, Aichi, Japan
  • Saitama Prefectural University, Saitama, Japan
  • Izumi City Plaza, Osaka, Japan
  • Naoshima Contemporary Art Museum, Kagawa, Japan
  • Iwaki City Art Museum, Fukushima, Japan
  • Hiroshima City Museum of Contemporary Art, Hiroshima, Japan
  • M+ Museum, Hong Kong
  • Taipei Fine Arts Museum, Taiwan
  • Samsung Cultural Foundation, Seoul, Korea
  • Leeum, Samsung Museum, Seoul, Korea
  • Chinese Telecom, Taipei, China
  • Tate Gallery, London, UK
  • Deste Foundation for Contemporary Art, Athens, Greece
  • Fondation Cartier pour l'art contemporain, Paris, France
  • Kunstmuseum Bern, Bern, Switzerland
  • Université de Genève, Switzerland
  • La Caixa, Barcelona, Spain
  • Staatsgalerie Moderner Kunst, Munich, Germany
  • Galerie der Stadt Stuttgart, Germany
  • Fondazione TESECO per l'Arte, Pisa, Italy
  • Chateau La Coste, Aix-en-Provence, France
  • Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, Texas, U.S.A.
  • San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, San Francisco, U.S.A.
  • Museum of Contemporary Art, Chicago, U.S.A.
  • Dallas Museum of Art, U.S.A.
  • Denver Art Museum, Denver, U.S.A.
  • Dannheisser Foundation, New York, U.S.A.
  • National Gallery of Canada, Ottawa, Canada
  • Oakville Galleries, Oakville, Canada
  • Australian Museum, Sydney, Australia

 

origin of artist information:  wikipedia

 

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