Mark Dean does not have the monopoly on using recycled classic film footage as the raw material for video works. Graham Ellard and Stephen Johnstone have created an equilibrium-knocking, eyeball-zapping beast of a video in their 1999 work, Wall of Death. This is an installation with a vengeance, where the viewer walks into the inside of a large open-topped cylinder which simulates the inside of a fairground wall of death set-up. But, once inside, instead of being orbited by twitchy high-torque, low-revving Indian drag-bikes centrifugally stuck to the walls, the viewer is surrounded by a screen around which a video projection from two rotating cameras shows high-speed car chases between a selection of American coupÃ©s and roadsters. These are grabbed from a selection of Hollywood classics such as Bullitt. Here, however, we witness a wild-goose chase, as cars from different movies chase each other without the remotest chance of catching or being caught. Watching this spectacle is an enervating experience, as visually exhausting as the real thing would be mentally exhausting.
A report on the potential impact of plain food and drink packaging, Pantone’s purple hued colour of the year and Mini’s new, monochrome logo – the news from the last
As the car brand redesigns its logo for the first time since 2001, we look back at how Mini’s identity has changed over the last five decades.
The AI research team now forms part of Google’s Beijing office, and will be working with the tech company’s engineering teams.
A new report by financial consultancy Brand Finance looks at the potential financial impact of forcing big companies such as Pepsi Co and Coca-Cola to have non-branded packaging.