David Trautrimas, ‘Nerves Grow Back’, 2015, Photography, Archival Pigment Print, KLOMPCHING GALLERY
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David Trautrimas

Nerves Grow Back, 2015

Archival Pigment Print
12 × 12 in
30.5 × 30.5 cm
Edition of 9 + 1AP
.
$700
Location
Brooklyn
Have a question? Visit our help center.
About the work
Provenance
KLOMPCHING GALLERY
Brooklyn

12"x12" image | 14.25"x14.25" sheet.
Eidolon Point is an aparition of a place. …

Medium
Signature
Signed and Numbered on Verso in pencil.
Series
Eidolon Point
Image rights
David Trautrimas
David Trautrimas
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In his sculptures, installations, public projects, prints, and digitally manipulated photographs, David Trautrimas envisions the future—or what people from the past imagined the future would be. In his “Spyfrost Project” series, for example, he merged sculpture, photography, and Photoshop techniques to create scenes of fictional, futuristic-seeming military installations set within moody landscapes. The images are based on Cold War-era industrial design and its utopian promise. Trautrimas composed each structure from disassembled household appliances, explaining that his “devices of destruction are assembled from the very appliances that promised deliverance to a post-WWII paradise.” Similarly, for his “Habitat Machines” series, he dismantled, re-assembled, photographed, and digitally manipulated items such as vacuum cleaners, coffee makers, and mixers into forward-looking, imagined housing complexes. A fascination with the ways in which architecture, design, and industry shape people’s lives and expectations underpins all of Trautrimas’s work.

David Trautrimas, ‘Nerves Grow Back’, 2015, Photography, Archival Pigment Print, KLOMPCHING GALLERY
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
About the work
Provenance
KLOMPCHING GALLERY
Brooklyn

12"x12" image | 14.25"x14.25" sheet.
Eidolon Point is an aparition of a place. Within this liminal state between going and gone, the bones of architecture take on new forms to create spaces are neither inside or outside, neither completely real or completely imagined. At the heart of this series are …

Medium
Signature
Signed and Numbered on Verso in pencil.
Series
Eidolon Point
Image rights
David Trautrimas
David Trautrimas
Follow

In his sculptures, installations, public projects, prints, and digitally manipulated photographs, David Trautrimas envisions the future—or what people from the past imagined the future would be. In his “Spyfrost Project” series, for example, he merged sculpture, photography, and Photoshop techniques to create scenes of fictional, futuristic-seeming military installations set within moody landscapes. The images are based on Cold War-era industrial design and its utopian promise. Trautrimas composed each structure from disassembled household appliances, explaining that his “devices of destruction are assembled from the very appliances that promised deliverance to a post-WWII paradise.” Similarly, for his “Habitat Machines” series, he dismantled, re-assembled, photographed, and digitally manipulated items such as vacuum cleaners, coffee makers, and mixers into forward-looking, imagined housing complexes. A fascination with the ways in which architecture, design, and industry shape people’s lives and expectations underpins all of Trautrimas’s work.

David Trautrimas

Nerves Grow Back, 2015

Archival Pigment Print
12 × 12 in
30.5 × 30.5 cm
Edition of 9 + 1AP
.
$700
Location
Brooklyn
Have a question? Visit our help center.
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