As art interrooms have been the subject of increasing discussion in recent years, we have been able to get a better look at how the art interfaces look.
The latest example of this is a piece in the series Interiors of Art, which showcases the interior of the Surrealist Museum of Modern Art in New York.
The piece, titled Art Interior Art, was designed by architect and sculptor Daniela Zielinski.
It was installed on the walls of the museum in 2013 and has been a fixture of the Museum of Contemporary Art for nearly a decade.
In the above photo, Zielinkski’s work has been decorated with murals by the museum’s Art Department, as well as a mural by the artist-in-residence, David Lefebvre.
While Zielinkins work has taken on a life of its own, the interwebs were quick to call out the artwork as being a piece of surrealism.
The art intersection in this piece is a complete departure from the more traditional style of interiors featured in art inter rooms.
The artist in charge of the work, Zabelinski’s partner and collaborator, Christian Schuster, says she created the piece to explore the boundaries between the art and interior worlds.
“In the same way that the interdimensional geometry and fluid surfaces of Surrealism are not the same as a regular painting, we wanted to try to do something different and bring something more real to the inter-art space,” she said.
The interiors are constructed of wood and are connected by a series of wooden boxes.
The boxes are filled with art, including prints and drawings by the artists.
Schuster says that the art is made up of a series, each of which has its own story, character and style.
“We wanted to explore this very modern style of art where each of these boxes are constructed in the same manner that they are in an old art museum.
These are just some of the things that I wanted to do with the interstitial pieces,” he explained.
The artwork is not a one-off piece, as Zielinskis work is used in a number of other art inter-rooms, including a sculpture called The World’s Last Emperor by the French artist Paul Cazaux.
The sculpture was commissioned by the American sculptor Mark Rothko to be placed in a museum exhibition in the United States, where it will be exhibited until September.
Schmerter says that Zielinsky has also been using the art to create a series called The Realist Art in the past, which will also be on display until September at the Museum de France.
It is also the subject to an exhibition called The Surrealists’ New York Museum in 2020.
In order to make the interinteriors look as real as possible, the artist is using a variety of materials.
“I wanted to create this intersting, weird and unusual space,” he said.
“This was a way to take it to another level and make it feel more like an old museum.”
In this case, the space is also decorated with paintings by Zielansky and Schuster.
“It’s really the interplay between the intertextual, the visual, and the material,” Schmerster said.
He explains that the material of the interstings is a mixture of glass, ceramics and wood.
The furniture and the lighting is also designed by Schmerts team.
It’s also the first time the interwar period art interlocutors have collaborated with the Interiors Department.
The exhibition is also part of a larger project by the interdisciplinary institute.
The Interiors Gallery at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture is collaborating with the art department at the Interpreter Center of New York to offer a new series of exhibitions that will focus on interstices and interiors that are created with the assistance of the Interinteriors Department, the Art Interiors Program at the American Museum of Natural History and the Interdisciplinary Institute for Interdisciplinary Art (IITI).
The exhibitions will explore how interdisciplinary artists can use art interludes to challenge the boundaries of what it means to be an interdisciplinary artist.
The Art Interior Program at IITI is a collaboration between the institute, the Interpresidency Program of the Smithsonian National Museum, the New York Institute of Technology, the American Institute of Architects, the University of Southern California and the Museum Galerie des Beaux Arts.