From the morbid masses of bulky waste, scrap metal, and used construction site material, Max Frisinger builds fragile visual spectacles. He creates spatial snapshots that seem to reflect the end of civilization. Following the strategy of aesthetic re-entry, Max Frisinger realizes large space installations that are both architecture and anti-architecture at the same time, for example at the Katharinenkirche Hamburg or Kunsthalle Nürnberg.
For Gisela Clement gallery Frisinger transforms used rubble-chutes from construction sites, into amorphous entities, by deliberately inflaming them. The artist uses ropes to install his works at the ceiling, which creates the impression of his works floating like atavistic cult-objects.
Works by Max Frisinger (born 1980 in Bremen, lives and works in Berlin) have been shown in numerous exhibitions in Germany and abroad. He received important prizes, including for example the Kunstpreis START of the Kunstmuseum Bonn in 2011 and the Kunstpreis der Böttcherstraße in Bremen in 2014.