Ghost of a Tree installation by Brooklyn based artist Letha Wilson, part of the 2011 exhibition Placemakers, at Bemis Center for Contemporary Arts, Omaha, Nebraska.
The installation tries to question the impartialness of media judgment and the powerlessness of the one being judged, through a series of video projections, showing trials and executions of so called dictators
Interactive installation titled Nature Trail, created by lighting designer Jason Bruges, for the corridor walls of Great Ormond Street Hospital for children, in London.
Designed to distract children from what awaits, the installation is formed from 70 LED panels integrated behind graphic wallpaper. Motion sensors detect the presence of visitors and patients, activating the screens to display silhouettes of animals meandering through the woodland.
“The benefit of taking this kind of approach to distraction is a really positive experience for children and their families,” says Natalie Robinson, deputy director of redevelopment at the hospital. The scheme has already had such a positive effect on patients that it is being extended across the rest of the walls by 2017.
Have you ever wished you could control the weather? Well now you can ! The Rain Room is an interactive installation by Random International (what a name!) currently in the Curve in Barbican where the visitors stroll amidst the rain without getting wet! Sensors detect where they are standing, and the rain stops around their bodies, giving them an experience of how it might feel to control the rain.The space is also shared by dancers from Wayne McGregor that perform a continuous 24h choreography which adds a whole new dimension to the installation and turns every visit to a personal experience.
American artist Bruce Nauman, Run from Fear, Fun from Rear neon / glass installation, 1972
Suspended installation made of found beach objects by lighting designer Stuart Haygarth, for the entrance hall of UCH Macmillan Cancer Centrer.
Installation made of drawing marker and wire by Hamburg based Turkish artist Sakir Gökçebag.
Permanent sculpture / small house with roof garden, on the seventh floor of Jacobs Hall, at the Jacobs School of Engineering, from Korean sculptor and installation artist Do-Ho Suh.