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For as long as people have been creating art, they’ve tried to grasp how to best convey the relationship between time, space and reality. It’s a mammoth task, and one that’s often best left to physics textbooks. But every so often, artists take a stab at it and come up with some pretty astounding results. A recent project from Paris-based design duo Nonotak attempts to do just that. The studio, made up of Noemi Schipfer and Takami Nakamoto, have long been bouncing viewers between dimensions by using cleverly projected light.
Like Julio le Parc did back in the 1960s, the duo’s Daydream V. 2 installation uses motion and lighting to screw with our perception. In Nonotak’s piece you’ll see pulsating lights that transform from squares to circles, almost like a shape-shifting galaxy to the Twilight Zone.
We like to think we are generating some kind of architecture with light,” Nakamoto explains. Daydream V. 2 is a continuation of the duo’s Isotopes V. 2, a trippy installation that traps users inside a light maze meant to recall the Fukushima nuclear disaster. “Instead of making people walk in (just like Isotopes V.2) we wanted to make a frontal installation that would be an invitation to contemplation,” Nakamoto says.