installation art

(redirected from Art installations)

installation art

n.
Art that is created for a specific site, often incorporating materials or physical features of the site.
References in periodicals archive ?
Metrocentre general manager Tim Lamb was inspired by the flamboyant art installations he had seen on a trip to Dubai and wanted his own version in Gateshead.
A trail of 13 quirky and informative art installations have been created as part of Culture Liverpool's Liverpool Discovers project.
A TRAIL of 13 quirky art installations is being used to encourage people to discover more about Liverpool.
The Dubai Culture & Arts Authority (Dubai Culture), dedicated to promoting heritage, culture and the arts in the Emirate of Dubai, has pioneered an educational initiative aimed at strengthening awareness of video art installations among Emirati art students.
Big vans, small vans, work vans, camper vans and even caravans have been used as the shell for art installations, each one unique.
We went because there were art installations on display.
East Park's large, open spaces offer opportunities for recreation, possibly including a golf course, and for large public art installations such as the overlooks and interpretive lighting proposed by the Department of Sanitation's Percent for Art Artist, Mierle Laderman Ukeles.
Keith will photograph art installations in the borough for a new arts brochure available later this year.
Queer-popular Burning Man (August 29-September 5) is composed of art installations, scattershot events, and wacky theme camps.
In its current configuration, lower ground and entrance levels are used as temporary exhibition spaces, with a cafe, bookshop, 144-seat auditorium, and two permanent art installations by Robert Gober and Katharina Fritsch.
I thought this could work for large-scale applications, and I started using it for art installations and noticed how people reacted to it.
The decision to use semitransparent screens to separate the architectural displays from the art installations was made, we are told, in order that the two disciplines might be "superimposed" on each other in a nonhierarchical way.