"ZERO in Vibration" at the MONA Museum in Hobart Tasmania
Since the establishment of the Zero Foundation ZERO has been introduced to new generations of curators, museum director and artists—and next year to the other (?) side of the world: Tasmania. This exhibition at the Museum for Old and New Art (Mona), entitled Vibration in Zero, it is the first ever to bring core members from the international Zero movement to Australia. Zero, the largest art movement after the Second World War. But the exhibition includes also the influential Marcel Duchamp, representing the conceptual aspect of vibration, Victor Vasarely the optical; and Lucio Fontana with his 1946 ‘Manifesto Blanco’ calling for a dynamic principle of movement through time and space.
The 7th "Socle du Monde" Herning, Denmark 2017.
The largest collection of works by Italian artist Piero Manzoni is at the HEART Museum of Contemporary Art in Herning Denmark. 0-projects has conceived the concept for the Biennale Socle du Monde at the HEART museum. With historical artists and the younger generation the Biennale focussed on themes from sixties and extended the collection with permanent outdoor works.
"ZERO, Countdown to Tomorrow", Guggenheim, New York 2015
ZERO: Countdown to Tomorrow, 1950s–60s, is the first large-scale historical survey in the United States dedicated to the German artists’ group Zero (1957–66) founded by Heinz Mack and Otto Piene and joined by Günther Uecker, and ZERO, an international network of like-minded artists from Europe, Japan, and North and South America, who shared the group’s aspiration to transform and redefine art in the aftermath of World War II. The exhibition explored the experimental practices developed by this extensive ZERO network of artists, whose work anticipated aspects of Land art, Minimalism, and Conceptual art.
"ARTEMPO", Palazzo Fortuny, Venice 2007
Artempo: Where Time Becomes Art was an encyclopedic art exhibition created for the Palazzo Fortuny, Venice in 2007. It examined the relationship between art and time, and the power of display. The exhibition included variations of cultures and periods, and featured objects ranging from simple "objecte trouve", archaeological materials, applied art, old, classical, and modern art, to contemporary installations.