Right There: Hedonic Map of Austin Show Images at…
All images by Linsday Hutchens
All images by Linsday Hutchens
Co-Lab Projects, 613 Allen Street, Austin, TX 78704
Artist’s reception will be on October 12, 2013, 7:00pm-11:00pm
October 13-19, 2013 by appointment
Read the Austin Chronicle article on the project here.
Read the Austin American-Statesman article on the project here.
Read the Austin Monthly article on the project here.
Read the Tribeza article on the project here (pg 55).
Read the End of Austin interview about the project here.
Read The University of Texas at Austin’s Department of Psychology article here.
Help me make art: a Hedonic Map. I am launching a project that will first exhibit at Co-Lab in October 2013. I’m excited to announce that the project will be hosted by The University of Texas Department of Psychology during the spring and summer of 2014. I’ve been thinking about how we each have intense experiences in a certain places, and realize how connected we are to others who have similar experiences in the same spot, or could show on a map where he or she had the exact same feeling overtake him or her.
I want to make a map of those places of yours, of mine, of ours. I need your high-highs and your low-lows. I will create an installation: an emotional map of Austin, a Hedonic Map, so to speak. Austin, Texas: a city with so many awake order tramadol online people and intense experiences; I want to make a record of these lives in this place. Are there patterns?
I have researched different types of pain and pleasure by behaviorists, psychologists, thinkers, artists, and friends to create a series of questions for you to respond to as a survey.
Bentham’s list of Pleasures, Pains, and their Kinds
HintFM, the amazing creators of the Wind Map
OTHER ARTISTS’ and THINKERS’ PROJECTS:
Miranda July’s Learning to Love You More
Nickolay Lamm’s Income Disparity Project
My friend Molly O’Halloran’s hand illustrated map of Austin
Teleportal + Broadcastr, Remember When You First Moved to Austin
John Beieler’s Visualization of Protests around the world posted on Ultraculture
Ultraculture: Tools for a Better Future
40 Maps That Will Help You Make Sense of the World
Body Atlas Reveals Where We Feel Happiness and Shame
SEND ME MORE external references if you know of any. Stay tuned, or email me with info or questions.
This project is funded and supported in part by the City of Austin through the Cultural Arts Division believing an investment in the Arts is an investment in Austin’s future. Visit Austin at NowPlayingAustin.com.
Five Ring Trophies are mounted to the third floor catwalk of Austin City Hall
A display of giant jewelry made to invoke hunting mounts, ring displays, carnival hats and some wry commentary on the sexes. The displays are made of fake fur over an armature, the rings are made of powder coated and painted is it illegal to order tramadol online steel. Ten rings hang on five mounts.
Wayfinding, installation view of 102′ long hall, with Morgann Berg viewing the piece.
Installed at the AT&T Courtyard Gallery as part of the Visual Art Center’s Exhibitions through The University of Texas at Austin.
Solo exhibition: May 13 – August 27, 2010
Click here to download PDF of Catalog
Chenoweth’s flowing three-dimensional wall installation is inspired by the four elements: earth, water, air and fire. She has created a unique topography how to get tramadol online utilizing the lengthy, traveling space of the gallery in a way that has not yet been explored. Chenoweth’s methods and process for this piece include ink drawings on rice paper, torch-cut metal, dripped paint, and repeating spiraling cones in cast plaster.
Curated by Jade Walker, Visual Arts Center, Department of Art and Art History, The University of Texas at Austin.
Booth view of Art City Austin, kids shooting waterguns with pigment at wall of plaster balloons
Here are pictures of the whole Art City Austin event by Art Alliance Austin.
For Art City Austin in 2010, I created a portable 60″x120″ wall that held cast plaster formed from balloons. Participants shot waterguns filled with pigment at the balloons to create artwork and to try to win a prize. Prizes were trophies made from the plaster balloons.