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Temporary infinite would be the word I would use to describe China today. Slow decay besides accelerated construction. The cheap cost of no control will be left for everyone to pay tomorrow.
‘Our Leftovers’ is a series of ink paintings with projected video. Chinese ink is applied onto rice paper using the bottom of flip-flop sandals instead of brushes. Video clips I shot bird’s eye view of public squares around the world are mapped onto the paintings. This series combines ephemeral video with the permanence of ink on paper. Painting with video becomes a temporary experience. Human shadows glide through a landscape made of shoe prints. Our permanence is our trash, our pollution, our excessive waste we replenish and leave behind all over the world.
China is a place where one is confronted by the poisons and waste created in order to make our lives more comfortable, affordable and stylish. It is also a culture where food is one of the most important social acts.
Walking to the metro station I pass by a mountain of coal. In front of this mound is a make-shift car wash. Behind a shack and in front of a giant abandoned building ready to be demolished sits this mountain of coal. To get a sample of the coal I had to ask the man washing the BMW car and walk around his shack which was surrounded by human feces. The layers of raw excess is an ugly sight indeed.
Yesterday was the first autumn day. Soon temperatures will suddenly drop and that mountain will temporarily provide warmth while transforming into bad air we breathe.
‘Our Poisons’ is an installation about natural and manmade resources we consume to such high levels that they become lethal poisons. 20 rice bowls will be filled with products and resources nations overuse. They will sit on top of a ‘lazy susan’ round table. The above image is a sketch of the installation. Our poisons are packaged into nice neat individual portions to consume as food.
Every other day we throw our garbage into a wooden wheelbarrow sitting in the corner of the complex. Every night in front of the courtyard fence, Leo the guardian burns our waste: food, paper trash, plastic bags, aluminum foil, water bottles, waxed cartons, etc. Since the local Chinese government does not provide a proper sanitation system in this poor village, should he be burning food, paper and plastic alike or should we not create such trash in the first place?
This video is made of beach balls of garbage floating against a shot from Zanzibar. A young boy singing and dancing on a rock at low tide, sunset. One of the more beautiful things I captured on video against one of the ugliest sights I have seen again and again around the world. Our trash witnessed as mountains of filth overflowing the streets of Beijing.
local recycling dump, Feijiacun village, Beijing
Americans are still way ahead of China in garbage; a population less than a quarter the size of China’s 1.3 billion generated 254 million tons of garbage in 2007, a third of which is recycled or composted, according to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
But for China, the problem represents a rapid turnabout from a generation ago, when families, then largely rural and poor, used and reused everything.
“Trash was never complicated before, because we (Chinese) didn’t have supermarkets, we didn’t have fancy packaging and endless things to buy,” said Nie. “Now suddenly, the government is panicking about the mountains of garbage piling up with no place to put it all.”
video, ink on rice paper, plexiglass/ aluminum signs, video
My first purchase in Beijing was 2 pairs of flip flops-one to wear around my studio and one to paint with. I decided to work with the lightest material aside from ephemeral live video-rice paper.
Artists are driven to the outskirts of the city where pollution regulations are relaxed. Here, as well as in all megacities one is confronted hourly, daily with the inability to breath fresh clean air. Hence this series of flip flop paintings in which I project video and eventually pull data from the Air Quality Index (AQI) website to change the video colors/cities/values.
There is no wrong/right, good/bad in Taoist philosophy. Only balance. In this light, this work views pollution as a question of balance between nature and humans. The emphasis is on refrain not sustain. The last scroll is at 71.1 亿 (7.11 billion) humans. Near full capacity.
They give you emergency masks in the hotel rooms in Beijing. Also, disposable slippers and a tea kettle.
There are 7 values in this work from green for clear healthy air to white =death) the latter I made up as the AQI has only 6, the most hazardous AQI being brown. The photo above only reflects 4 steps because of the angle/throw distance/studio size limitations. Last week Beijing hit 270. Its hovering around 10 in New York City to give you an idea of the difference in AQI.
This piece is about the human-environment dichotomy. Instead of a brush I used the bottom of the plastic sandal to apply the chinese ink. A silhouette of the forward slash symbol with an asterisk ‘/ * ’ is made on the mirror. The slash symbol is often used in place of complimentary opposites as in male/female, yin/yang. In programming languages the ‘/*’ forward slash asterisk is used to mark an ending and beginning comment. Here the symbol is applied to refer to the comment of the artist as well as the duality of man and nature.
I use mirrors to provoke the viewer to focus between his individual existence (his reflection in the mirror, human foot prints) and his disappearance (the concealed image by the film of paint in reference to human pollution.) The more paint film on the mirror (pollution) the less one sees of oneself. But the less one sees of oneself the more one focuses on pollution. Like male/female , yin/yang the two subjects of human appearance and pollution are intertwined.
This was a proposal for a shopping mall in the suburbs of Beijing. In the proposal there would be 12 stores with the painted mirrors. Visitors would be given a brochure/map to know where each one was located. The map/brochure would be designed to simulate a scavenger hunt. At the end of the 3 month installation each mirror art piece was to be raffled off to the visitors.Thereby, motivating the shoppers to chase themselves and follow the pollution around the mall. The artist’s subtle intervention in this public space was intended to confront consumers with their indirect contribution to pollution.