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  1. Projections — Krzysztof Wodiczko › public-projections

    Like Wodiczko’s other monumental projections, The Homeless Projection 2 revealed what official monuments try to deny. Organized as part of the First Night New-Year festival, it was viewed by over 200,000 people.

  2. The Machine Is Unheimlich: Krzysztof Wodiczko’s Homeless ... › magazine › krzysztof-wodiczkos

    Aug 30, 2012 · Krzysztof Wodiczko's Homeless Vehicle Project, installed as part of This Will Have Been: Art, Love & Politics in the 1980s

  3. Krzysztof Wodiczko | The Homeless Projection Soldiers and ... › artwork › krzysztof-wodiczko-the

    From Profile, Krzysztof Wodiczko, The Homeless Projection Soldiers and Sailors Civil War Memorial, Boston (1986-1987), 70 × 55 cm

    • Photography
    • Krzysztof Wodiczko
  4. Performing the Return of the Repressed: Krzysztof Wodiczko’s ... › ejas › 11308

    2 While the original title was The Homeless Projection: A Proposal for the City of New York, it was then changed to The Homeless Projection: A Proposal for Union Square. For more detail check Rosalyn Deutsche’s “Krzysztof Wodiczko’s Homeless Projection and the Site of Urban ‘Revitalization,’” in K rzysztof Wodiczko, ed. Duncan ...

    • Justyna Wierzchowska
    • 2015
  5. The Homeless Vehicle - Hidden Architecture › the-homeless-vehicle

    Architect: Krzystof Wodiczko Much of Krzysztof Wodiczko’s work is located at the junction between art and engineering, a factor that ensures the socio-political characteristics common to the artist’s work are a constant, and visible, feature. This work is the photographic and film documentation of Homeless Vehicle Project.

  6. Oct 27, 2014 · Since the 1980s artist Krzysztof Wodiczko’s video projections on buildings have taken complex issues into public spaces. His latest work “Homeless Projection: Place des Arts, 2014” features...

  7. Krzysztof Wodiczko - Wikipedia › wiki › Krzysztof_Wodiczko

    Krzysztof Wodiczko (born April 16, 1943) is a Polish artist known for his large-scale slide and video projections on architectural facades and monuments. He has realized more than 80 such public projections in Australia, Austria, Canada, England, Germany, Holland, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Poland, Spain, Switzerland, and the United States.

    • industrial designer, tactical media artist
    • 1943 (age 77–78), Warsaw, Poland
    • 1968–present
  8. Krzysztof Wodiczko | More Art › projects › krzysztof-wodiczko
    • About The Project.
    • About The Community.
    • About The Artist.
    • Education.

    For Abraham Lincoln: War Veteran Projection, Krzysztof Wodiczko engaged with dozens of American war veterans and their family members to explore the traumatic consequences of war. The artist interviewed a total of fourteen participants, recording conversations about war experiences, the difficult return to civilian life, loss, and guilt. These interviews were then edited into a video that was projected on the statue of Abraham Lincoln In Union Square Park. For thirty-two days, their voices and gestures animated the silent sculpture that has stood in the park since 1870. The superimposition of moving image, sound and sculpture worked to create a complex work of art reflecting the incommensurable distance existing between those who went to war and those who didn’t. Speaking through the mouth of Lincoln, the participants made their experiences starkly public thereby asking the audience to face the wider implications of war, particularly the fate of traumatized war veterans. Abraham Lin...

    The veterans of New York City is a population that unfortunately tends to go unnoticed in the public space. As of 2010, there were 988,217 veterans in New York State, alone. Veterans in this country face many obstacles in integrating back into civilian life; such as unemployment, homelessness, medical and mental health struggles, and difficulty in receiving or being educated about benefits. More Art would like to give extensive thanks to organizations such as Services for the Under Served, Warrior Writers, Veterans Crisis Line, Coalition for the Homeless, Office of Veterans Affairs, Hope for the Warriors, Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America, Wounded Warrior Project, Hire Heroes USA, Service Women’s Action Network, along with countless others, for their unyielding aid to military veterans. Organizations such as these offer invaluable resources to veterans, such as affordable housing, emergency mental health assistance, and personalized job training. Despite these noble efforts,...

    Krzysztof Wodiczko was born in 1943 in Warsaw, Poland, and now lives and works in New York City. He is a professor at the Harvard Graduate School of Design in Cambridge, Massachusetts where he directs the Art, Design and Public Domain program. He was formerly director of the Center for Advanced Visual Studies and the Interrogative Design Group at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) where he was a professor in the Visual Arts Program since 1991. He also teaches as senior lecturer in the Psychology Department at the Warsaw School of Social Psychology. Wodiczko has represented both Canada and Poland at the Venice Biennale. He has also exhibited at the Sao Paulo Biennale, Documenta, the Whitney Biennial, Magiciens de la Terre, the Paris Biennale, the Yokohama Triennale, the Sydney Biennial, and the International Center for Photography Triennial in New York. He received the Hiroshima Prize “for his contribution to the world peace”, the Georgy Kepes prize at MIT, the Skowhegan...

    In conjunction with this project, More Art presented a panel discussion titled “War, Trauma and Public Art” in collaboration with New York University (Art Therapy Program; Ikuko Acosta and Tom Ettinger) on Tuesday, December 4th, 2012. Along with Wodiczko, participants included Ani Buk, an art therapist and trauma specialist teaching at New York University; Rosalyn Deutsche, an art historian who has written on the relationship between art, architecture, and urban planning, and teaches at Barnard College; Joseph Ledoux, a neuroscientist who studies the effect of trauma on the brain and teaches at NYU; and Carl Cannon, a Vietnam veteran who participated in the project, and works as Peer Counselor for Services for the Underserved. Carol Becker, Dean of the School of the Arts at Columbia University and author of several books including “Thinking in Place: Art, Action, and Cultural Production” was the moderator. We created a guide based on the project for middle school teachers to teach t...

  9. About — Krzysztof Wodiczko › about

    Real Estate Projection, Hal Bromm Gallery, New York 1988 Kunstgewerbeschule, Vienna La Jolla Museum of Contemporary Art, La Jolla, California; r. exh. Public Image: Homeless Projects by Krzysztof Wodiczko and Dennis Adams, The Institute for Contemporary Art, The Clocktower Gallery, New York (cat.)

  10. A Modest Proposal[1]: The Utopian Mirror in Krzysztof ... › articles › a-modest-proposal1

    Deutsche, Rosalyn, ‘Krzysztof Wodiczko’s “Homeless Projection” and the Site of Urban “Revitalization”, October, No. 38 (Autumn, 1986) pp. 63-98 Crimp, Douglas, Rosalyn Deutsche, Ewa Lajer-Burcharth, Krzysztof Wodiczko,

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