Dominic Harris, ‘Baby Flutter’, 2012, Priveekollektie Contemporary Art | Design
Dominic Harris, ‘Baby Flutter’, 2012, Priveekollektie Contemporary Art | Design
Dominic Harris, ‘Baby Flutter’, 2012, Priveekollektie Contemporary Art | Design
Dominic Harris, ‘Baby Flutter’, 2012, Priveekollektie Contemporary Art | Design
Dominic Harris, ‘Baby Flutter’, 2012, Priveekollektie Contemporary Art | Design
Dominic Harris, ‘Baby Flutter’, 2012, Priveekollektie Contemporary Art | Design

Baby Flutter is a new edition of artworks that continues Dominic’s fascination with butterflies and their beautiful forms. Each butterfly is portrayed individually within the interactively controlled artwork, and uses innovative technologies to permit the viewer to engage with the butterfly.
Butterflies represent different emotions and meanings in different cultures and are frequently used in both visual and literary arts. Dominic has through his travels selected his favourite ten butterflies as subjects for each of the edition. Some of these are native to specific regions he has travelled to, whilst others are more commonly found across the globe.
Each of the selected species has been re-interpreted as a ‘living’ portrait of the specimens, with each butterfly exhibiting its own unique mannerisms and attributes. When the viewer approaches the artwork the butterfly changes from a resting pose to a flight mode, tracking the viewer to best display its beautiful wings in a slow motion flight.

Signature: Signed certificate by artist

About Dominic Harris

Since establishing Cinimod Studio, a multi-disciplinary, London-based practice in 2007, artist and designer Dominic Harris has gained international attention for his digitally-driven works of interactive art. Harris has devoted recent years to seamlessly blending natural phenomena with complex code through integrated electronics and innovative fabrication techniques. Inspired by the architectural interventions of James Turrell and Dan Flavin, Dominic offers viewers a sublime experience of their surrounding environment in his surreal installations that wryly illuminate the effect of digital culture on human perception in the information age. One of the artist’s most ambitious pieces invited participants to wildly gesture or attempt to change their own heart rate, which would in turn light up the London Eye.

British, b. 1976, based in London, United Kingdom