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1111, 2011

Installation
location
Miami
About the work
Locust Projects
Miami
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Conceived specifically for Locust Projects, 1111 was
from a series of displaced landscapes that …

Read more

Conceived specifically for Locust Projects, 1111 was
from a series of displaced landscapes that created
surreal inversions of exterior and interior spaces. The
site-specific artwork for billboards and bus shelters
surrounded Miami's Design District.

Medium
Installation
Agustina Woodgate
Argentinian, b. 1981
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Agustina Woodgate creates art across multiple disciplines, her primary focus being the interplay between human beings and their surroundings. Born in Buenos Aires, Woodgate moved to Miami in 2004, where she gained recognition for covertly stitching labels inscribed with poems into thrift-store clothing (“poetry bombing,”) and for her work made with human hair. Today, her practice ranges from objects—human hair sculptures and kaleidoscopic rugs assembled with the pelts of recycled stuffed animals—to site-specific, context-based installations and performances. Striving to create work that fosters human relationships, Woodgate has produced public works such as park benches and color-changing billboards and bus shelters. Exploring an interest in residue and ephemera, she has sanded down the walls of an unused classroom and similarly, erased maps from a world atlas, both times collecting and cataloguing the dust.

Save
Save
share
Share
Save
Save
share
Share
About the work
Locust Projects
Miami
Follow

Conceived specifically for Locust Projects, 1111 was
from a series of displaced landscapes that …

Read more

Conceived specifically for Locust Projects, 1111 was
from a series of displaced landscapes that created
surreal inversions of exterior and interior spaces. The
site-specific artwork for billboards and bus shelters
surrounded Miami's Design District.

Medium
Installation
Agustina Woodgate
Argentinian, b. 1981
Follow

Agustina Woodgate creates art across multiple disciplines, her primary focus being the interplay between human beings and their surroundings. Born in Buenos Aires, Woodgate moved to Miami in 2004, where she gained recognition for covertly stitching labels inscribed with poems into thrift-store clothing (“poetry bombing,”) and for her work made with human hair. Today, her practice ranges from objects—human hair sculptures and kaleidoscopic rugs assembled with the pelts of recycled stuffed animals—to site-specific, context-based installations and performances. Striving to create work that fosters human relationships, Woodgate has produced public works such as park benches and color-changing billboards and bus shelters. Exploring an interest in residue and ephemera, she has sanded down the walls of an unused classroom and similarly, erased maps from a world atlas, both times collecting and cataloguing the dust.

1111, 2011

Installation
location
Miami
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