Gajah Gallery Singapore presents Particle Poetry, a showcase of six single-channel and multiple-channel works by the art collective teamLab, presented in collaboration with Ikkan Art International. Known as “ultra technologists”, interdisciplinary art collective teamLab leads the field of digital installation and multimedia art, navigating the confluence of art, science, technology and the natural world. Several digital installations by teamLab can be found across Singapore in public and permanent collections, including Resonating Forest – Shiseido Forest Valley which opened at Jewel Changi Airport in April 2019, and has marvelled travellers and visitors from across the world.
The digital works at Gajah Gallery span a six-year period of 2012 to 2018, including Impermanent Life, at the Confluence of Spacetime New Space and Time is Born, Sunflower Phoenix, Gold Waves, and Flower and Corpse Glitch.
Particle Poetry opens on Friday, 26 February at Gajah Gallery, in Tanjong Pagar Distripark in Singapore. As Gajah Gallery celebrates our 25th Anniversary, we also look to the future of art within the region of Southeast Asia by presenting contemporary mediums and collaborative projects.
teamLab (f. 2001) is an international art collective, an interdisciplinary group of various specialists such as artists, programmers, engineers, CG animators, mathematicians and architects whose collaborative practice seeks to navigate the confluence of art, science, technology, and the natural world.
teamLab aims to explore the relationship between the self and the world and new perceptions through art. In order to understand the world around them, people separate it into independent entities with perceived boundaries between them. teamLab seeks to transcend these boundaries in our perception of the world, of the relationship between the self and the world, and of the continuity of time. Everything exists in a long, fragile yet miraculous, borderless continuity of life.
teamLab’s works are in the permanent collection of the Art Gallery of New South Wales, Sydney; Art Gallery of South Australia, Adelaide; Asian Art Museum, San Francisco; Asia Society Museum, New York; Borusan Contemporary Art Collection, Istanbul; National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne; and Amos Rex, Helsinki.