Gallery Hut Fall ’07

Sam Sheffield and I made this gallery hut a few weeks ago. It was situated in a wide and well-traveled hallway. The exterior is thick construction paper attached to a PVC frame via green twine. We had developed various objects to place inside the hut and planed to rotate them during the course of the exhibit. We also planned to have visitors leave marks on the inside walls. Our plans were changed when we were abruptly asked to either change the shape and location of the piece or remove it the night before the opening of the show.

The black, latex blobs had Mylar balloons inside of them that had small bells, shells, plastic easter eggs filled with seeds and ping-pong balls. I partially inflated the Mylar balloons inside the latex so that the loose objects rolled around as if in some sort of maze – it felt interesting and made some nice sounds. Sam made the paper books, which were blank inside so that visitors could write or draw.

The piece was up for five days, and we were, fortunately, able to document some people experiencing the piece prior to its removal.

If you’d like to see more images click here.

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Categorized as artworks

drive time (2007)

[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C6HMufCzmZM[/youtube] <meta content="OpenOffice.org 2.0 (Linux)" name="GENERATOR" /><meta content="rouvelle" name="AUTHOR" /><meta content="20070609;9180300" name="CREATED" /><meta content="rouvelle" name="CHANGEDBY" /><meta content="20070731;23282000" name="CHANGED" /> </p> <style type="text/css"> <!-- @page { size: 8.5in 11in; margin: 0.79in } P { margin-bottom: 0.08in } --> </style> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">here is the last installment of my current show at Fringe in LA. this piece is called drive time, here is the wall mounting:</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"><strong>description:</strong> a small, visitor controllable time machine. pigmented (white gouache) drops of water are illuminated by a variable, user controllable strobe. by adjusting the speed of the strobe the drops appear to be frozen in time, moving forward, or moving backward. stick a finger in the drops and adjust the dial next to the basin to enhance the effect. nothing fancy, really, but i liked the way this piece worked with the other elements of the show. i particularly liked the backwards effect when placing a finger in the droplets of water. the sound was nice, too – and added a disorienting element as you could hear what was ‘really’ going on while your eyes were telling a different story.</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">i traveled with this circuitry in my carry-on and couldn’t install the piece until an hour before the show due to a series of other things to take care of pertaining to the rest of the show. at 5pm i quickly set it up and, with fingers crossed, turned it on. with minimal tweaking it worked. my friend sam was generous enough to do a huge amount of circuit building/fabricating, and helped me trouble-shoot the waterworks as well. thanks sam.</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">the strobe was giving us headaches while working in cramped rooms in baltimore. the room where the piece sits in LA was accidentally built twice as big as designed, but the larger space mitigated the intensity of the strobe and i found myself, and other visitors, spending lots of time with this work.</p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> <footer class="entry-footer default-max-width"> <span class="posted-on">Published <time class="entry-date published updated" datetime="2007-08-01T03:56:31+00:00">August 1, 2007</time></span><div class="post-taxonomies"><span class="cat-links">Categorized as <a href="https://rouvelle.com/category/artworks/" rel="category tag">artworks</a> </span></div> </footer><!-- .entry-footer --> </article><!-- #post-50 --> <article id="post-49" class="post-49 post type-post status-publish format-standard hentry category-artworks entry"> <header class="entry-header"> <h2 class="entry-title default-max-width"><a href="https://rouvelle.com/synchronous-oscillationemf-2007/">synchronous oscillation/emf (2007)</a></h2> </header><!-- .entry-header --> <div class="entry-content"> <p><meta http-equiv="CONTENT-TYPE" content="text/html; charset=utf-8" /><title /><meta name="GENERATOR" content="OpenOffice.org 2.0 (Linux)" /><meta name="AUTHOR" content="rouvelle" /><meta name="CREATED" content="20070609;9180300" /><meta name="CHANGEDBY" content="rouvelle" /><meta name="CHANGED" content="20070712;12441300" /> </p> <style type="text/css"> <!-- @page { size: 8.5in 11in; margin: 0.79in } P { margin-bottom: 0.08in } --> </style> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9D17F35-Rqk[/youtube]</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">in nyc at roulette…</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tIrDB-8R9vE[/youtube]</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">in LA at fringe</p> <p>here is another work currently being shown at Fringe in LA (i’ve been referring to the piece as ‘<em>so/emf</em>‘, too). the top video was shot in nyc at roulette in march, the second video is from Fringe. visitors to Fringe were encouraged to lift the objects out of the display table and use them according to the instructions below. i made a change in the device after the roulette show by swapping a laser for the IR transmitter, and by putting a dish (from a votive candle) around the IR receiver. my intention was to make synching the objects easier, and possible from greater distances. it worked. i have twelve of these things built but only showed eight in LA, leaving a few backups around just in case…</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">here is the wall mounting from LA:</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"><strong>description:</strong> eight hand-held devices equipped with light sensors (photo-transistor), electromagnetic field detectors, a small laser, and a bi-colored LED(red/blue). the LED flashes in response to ambient light levels, and produces a color (mix of red and blue) based on the mix of positive and negative charge in the electromagnetic field within the gallery. the devices can communicate with each other and will flash synchronously if visitors point the laser of one device (the gold component on the left, front of the device) at the IR receiver (the clear plastic head at the center of the aluminum disc on the right, front) of another. it is possible for a group of eight visitors to make all eight flash synchronously.</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">***the piece was close to the Balloon Chamber so there was always an active electromagnetic field around the piece.</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"><strong>howto:</strong> gently lift the device off the table. at the bottom of the object there is a black on/off button. the emf detector will cause the LED to change colors, blue=negative charge, red=positive charge. when you are done with the device, please turn it off and place back its hole on the table. please don’t manipulate the laser or aluminum discs on the exterior of the devices.</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in"> </div><!-- .entry-content --> <footer class="entry-footer default-max-width"> <span class="posted-on">Published <time class="entry-date published updated" datetime="2007-08-01T03:40:22+00:00">August 1, 2007</time></span><div class="post-taxonomies"><span class="cat-links">Categorized as <a href="https://rouvelle.com/category/artworks/" rel="category tag">artworks</a> </span></div> </footer><!-- .entry-footer --> </article><!-- #post-49 --> <article id="post-48" class="post-48 post type-post status-publish format-standard hentry category-artworks entry"> <header class="entry-header"> <h2 class="entry-title default-max-width"><a href="https://rouvelle.com/joy-of-a-toy-balloon-chamber-variation/">joy of a toy: balloon chamber variation.</a></h2> </header><!-- .entry-header --> <div class="entry-content"> <p><meta http-equiv="CONTENT-TYPE" content="text/html; charset=utf-8" /><title /><meta name="GENERATOR" content="OpenOffice.org 2.0 (Linux)" /><meta name="AUTHOR" content="rouvelle" /><meta name="CREATED" content="20070725;21142100" /><meta name="CHANGEDBY" content="rouvelle" /><meta name="CHANGED" content="20070728;10334800" /> </p> <style type="text/css"> <!-- @page { size: 8.5in 11in; margin: 0.79in } P { margin-bottom: 0.08in } --> </style> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">Susan Joyce, whose gallery, Fringe Exhibitions, is showing my <em>balloon chamber</em>, which i wrote about in the previous post, told me that the neighborhood kids, who treated the work like a ball pit at a family restaurant during the opening (look at the video #2 from the previous post for an example), have been playing another game lately. the game involves a group of kids entering the chamber and trying NOT to touch, or be touched, by any of the balloons. i love this idea.</p> <p style="margin-bottom: 0in">if you’ve ever spent some time helium filled mylar balloons you know that they tend to follow air currents and people tend to leave significant air-wakes so that the balloons tend to follow moving bodies – add to this that the chamber is well stocked with balloons that are being stirred by an array of oscillating fans and rising and falling onto a bunch of large, latex balloons and you have an event that i would really like to experience.</p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> <footer class="entry-footer default-max-width"> <span class="posted-on">Published <time class="entry-date published updated" datetime="2007-08-01T03:20:29+00:00">August 1, 2007</time></span><div class="post-taxonomies"><span class="cat-links">Categorized as <a href="https://rouvelle.com/category/artworks/" rel="category tag">artworks</a> </span></div> </footer><!-- .entry-footer --> </article><!-- #post-48 --> <article id="post-47" class="post-47 post type-post status-publish format-standard hentry category-artworks entry"> <header class="entry-header"> <h2 class="entry-title default-max-width"><a href="https://rouvelle.com/%e2%80%a6that-floaty-feeling%e2%80%a6-balloon-chamber/">…that floaty feeling…: Balloon chamber</a></h2> </header><!-- .entry-header --> <div class="entry-content"> <p>Some video and notes from a current show at Fringe Exhibitions in LA entitled: <em>‘…that floaty feeling…’</em> (press release in previous post). The show features three recent works. This post will cover one of the pieces entitled: <em>balloon chamber</em>. (three videos below).</p> <p><strong>DESCRIPTION:</strong><br /> A 14x14x14 netted (fish netting) chamber of Mylar and latex balloons. Mylars are approximately 51” in length and 18” wide, and are filled with helium/sulfur hexafluoride (four times heavier than air)/air/bells/pingpong balls/seeds. The Mylars are intended to hover and respond by moving and making sound in response to air movement in the gallery. Their shape, gas content, and solid objects inside of them create interesting movements. Pink, 41″ latex balloons are filled with air/bells/seeds/superballs, and other sound emitting objects. The floor is carpeted (was supposed to include water beds but water conservation regulations in LA forbade that). Four clusters of 100 Blue LEDs that pulse in response to changes in the emf within the room are on the upper corners of the netting. Custom charge detection circuitry control the LED pulsations.</p> <p><strong>HOWTO:</strong><br /> Visitors are requested to remove their shoes, enter the netted chamber, and push the large latex balloons to make space for themselves. Touching the latex causes them to brush against the carpet and build up static charge. The Mylars are constantly stirred by oscillating fans and pedestrian movement that cause them to brush up against the latex, pick up charge, and then generate change in the overhead blue LED clusters flashing patterns when they get close to them (detail video below). Clusters of Blue LEDs each have emf sensors that respond to changes in charge.</p> <p><strong>MATERIALS:</strong><br /> Carpet, fish netting,balloons: latex and mylar, oscillating fans, clusters of blue leds, emf detector/circuitry to control the pulsations of the clusters of leds, bells, shells, superballs, plastic eggs, ping-pong balls,seeds, beans, helium, air, oscillating fans.</p> <p><strong>EMF/CHARGE DETECTION/LEDS:</strong><br /> Four clusters of 100 blue LEDs each are outfitted with emf (pos/neg charge detectors). The floor is carpeted. Visitors are asked to remove their shoes and must move the latex balloons around to make space for themselves. Latex is an insulator. Charge builds up on the latex. Mylar is a conductor. Mylar balloons bump the latex and visitors and float up toward the Blue LEDs, affecting the pos/neg charge, and altering the flashing patterns of the LEDs (detail video below).</p> <p><strong>SOUND:</strong><br /> Balloons are filled with shells, superballs, bells, plastic eggs, ping-pong balls, seeds, and beans. When they move they rattle and thunder.</p> <p><strong>a few people in the chamber:</strong><br /> [youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3xcHHFlaXmI[/youtube]</p> <p><strong>the opening, no sound:</strong><br /> [youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NBhPpZz28GE[/youtube]<strong>emf/balloon/LED detail (sped up to illustrate effect):</strong><br /> [youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RJJBibDY80E[/youtube]Some notes on the balloon chamber I made the day after the opening>><br /> <em><br /> should have called the middle piece ‘fish don’t have architecture’. the heavy latex balloons function as discrete objects and people who lie on the floor can use them to make temporary spaces/shelters to gaze up and interact with the floating mylar balloons.</em></p> <p><em>Visitors seem to enter the space and pick up the latex first; throwing them around – it seems that if there are others in the space visitors spend most of their time bashing each other, then, if<br /> they spend more time in the room, they settle onto the floor, repositioning the latex balloons as ‘architectural elements’ – using the latex as dividers as mentioned above, but they can sense others doing the same – the tranquility of the piece stifles talking, but, as any action in the space resonates through the balloons (the space is full of balloons so any movement requires moving a balloon, we have non-verbal interactions with visitors trying to make their own spaces with the communal latex. one can also close one’s eyes, and feel/hear the activities within the chamber – as the balloons make sounds when they move, and as the latex carry quite a bit of static charge, and the Mylars, filled with helium, produce a curious effect on the ears – hard to explain but if you’ve been around large helium balloons you’ve probably noticed that volumes of helium, when close to the ears, seem to produce a change in pressure that lasts for a few minutes.. my point is that visitors expressed that they could appreciate the piece with their eyes open or closed.</em></p> <p><em>the opening was a zoo – there is video of it below, without sound…. i was so lucky to meet amy caterina in the space without anyone else the next morning so we could experience the more complex elements of the work – which i didn’t mention to her, and, frankly, given the tumult of the opening thought were impossible to experience, but she found them herself, without my prompting. she mentioned that when she first entered the gallery she found the ‘intimacy’ of the piece intimidating – she admitted that at first she wanted to avoid it. When she entered the piece she spent a moment or two thrashing, but quickly settled onto the floor and spent her time exploring the work quietly. She spent almost an hour in the room while I was doing some other things, quietly, in the gallery. we talked about it afterwards and her experience made me think that the piece has succeeded in creating a delicate, interactive, slow-paced, collaborative ‘event-space’. Amy said, and her actions proved, that if visitors spent time in the chamber the piece unfolded in many interesting ways. There were many elements to explore – visual, aural, haptic, etc. thanks amy.</em></p> <p><em>I recall meeting with some early visitors to the show who didn’t recognize the piece as interactive, which was interesting. The elements of the work were intentionally simple, but I was after a complex result with carefully chosen elements designed to interact with each other and with visitors to support the intention of the piece (described above), without focusing on any specific technology. There was custom circuitry controlling the lights by reading emf that was affected by the movement of static charge from carpet to latex to mylar, but I didn’t make those elements the subject of the piece, because I had something else I wanted to create. The reports from the gallery are, thus far, that the piece is being received well, and I’m glad to hear it.<br /> </em></p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> <footer class="entry-footer default-max-width"> <span class="posted-on">Published <time class="entry-date published updated" datetime="2007-07-26T04:09:51+00:00">July 26, 2007</time></span><div class="post-taxonomies"><span class="cat-links">Categorized as <a href="https://rouvelle.com/category/artworks/" rel="category tag">artworks</a> </span></div> </footer><!-- .entry-footer --> </article><!-- #post-47 --> <article id="post-38" class="post-38 post type-post status-publish format-standard hentry category-artworks entry"> <header class="entry-header"> <h2 class="entry-title default-max-width"><a href="https://rouvelle.com/that-floaty-feeling-7-7-7/">…that floaty feeling: 7-7-7…</a></h2> </header><!-- .entry-header --> <div class="entry-content"> <p>Press Release for upcoming show</p> <p>FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE<br /> 21 June 2007</p> <p>FRINGE EXHIBITIONS<br /> 504 Chung King ct<br /> Los Angeles 90012<br /> www.fringexhibitions.com</p> <p>JAMES ROUVELLE<br /> That Floaty Feeling</p> <p>Exhibition Dates: July 7 – August 4, 2007</p> <p>Opening Reception: Saturday, July 7 from 6 – 8 PM</p> <p>Gallery Hours: Thursday – Saturday, 12 – 6 PM<br /> and by appointment</p> <p>The summer show at Fringe features three new<br /> interactive projects by James Rouvelle.</p> <p>Inspired by a friends’ casual comment regarding a<br /> thimble cactus at a botanical garden, “underwater,<br /> that plant would be a fish”, Rouvelle’s recent<br /> writings and projects address what he experiences as a<br /> paradox of human life on land:  like our undersea<br /> relatives we are immersed and interconnected within a<br /> medium, yet the comparatively thinner medium of air,<br /> coupled with our own unique physiology, fosters the<br /> illusion that we live in a world of discrete, randomly<br /> intersecting particles. In his first solo show in Los<br /> Angeles, the artist presents three new works intended<br /> to model a thickened, collective medium. These<br /> interactive works employ a variety of devices<br /> including phototransistors, lasers, electromagnetic<br /> field detectors, LED lights, Mylar and Latex inflatables,<br /> Fishing nets, fans, and a visitor controllable time machine.</p> <p>For more information, contact Fringe Exhibitions at<br /> 213 613 0160.</p> </div><!-- .entry-content --> <footer class="entry-footer default-max-width"> <span class="posted-on">Published <time class="entry-date published updated" datetime="2007-06-26T13:57:32+00:00">June 26, 2007</time></span><div class="post-taxonomies"><span class="cat-links">Categorized as <a href="https://rouvelle.com/category/artworks/" rel="category tag">artworks</a> </span></div> </footer><!-- .entry-footer --> </article><!-- #post-38 --> <nav class="navigation pagination" aria-label="Posts"> <h2 class="screen-reader-text">Posts navigation</h2> <div class="nav-links"><a class="prev page-numbers" href="https://rouvelle.com/category/artworks/page/6/"><svg 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