14—21 June 2014
'Untreated Bodies' is a hand-in-hand analogy between the digital process of 3D creation and the objectification of the women’s body in the digital realm, showing a visual and physical connection (both figurative and symbolical) of the damage that the digital causes to women and our perception, involving overall issues of the internet and propaganda. By 3D scanning a women’s body, its organic honesty teleports into the digital world. This visual transmutation makes the body to be digitally malleable, becoming an unprocessed geometrical entity. The digital body goes back again to the physical world when 3D printing it, eventually transforming it into an unrefined object that has changed its values, revealing its untreated qualities.
2 x (880x880 mm) digital prints, mounted on c-bond. The resulting images were scanned in depth by using Kinect sensor and detected through Skanect software. The scans were later edited in Blender and Photoshop / 2 x 3D models (approx. 25x30 cm) 3D printed on Ultimaker 2 at the MakLab studio in Glasgow and later spray-painted in red colour in order to enhance its unrefined beauty.
AVENIR MAGAZINE (ISSUE 4)
2014 London (UK)
Avenir is an online and quarterly printed contemporary art and culture publication, based in London.
Its main goal is to throw a light on the undiscovered future talents.
COMPUTER ARTS MAGAZINE - Review
CENTRAL STN - THE CREATIVE SOCIAL NETWORK - Review
'Untreated Bodies' was selected among some of the best artworks from Scotland's Degree Shows by Artpistol gallery, offering the option of purchasing students work to the public. The exhibition ran in August of 2014. One of the two digital prints was successfully sold during the exhibition period. The print was also vinyl printed and later published on street for advertising the gallery.
Work development: 3D printed models in different dimensions and by using different settings (density and hardness) of PLA (Polylactic Acid).
Vinyl print located at the corner between Argyle st. and Chisolm st. in Glasgow, Scotland