Art Catch, an international online gallery focused on Russian and Eastern European contemporary art, has announced its first online exhibition with 3D visualization. Titled Anizotropia, it is a new sculpture project by Valentin Korzhov, a famous Russian artist known for his immersive multidisciplinary art installations. The exhibition will be on view from September 17 through October 18, 2020.
Anizotropia – New Sculpture Project by Valentin Korzhov
The idea of Valentin Korzhov’s new sculpture project comes from the Greek concept of ‘anizotropia,’ which means the unpredictable, invisible, and unique trajectory of the growth of different objects in nature. Just like this concept is used in crystallography, chemistry, and physics, it is used in the creative process, the result of which is always unknown and can often take an unpredictable shape.
Combining art, philosophy, and science, Anizotropia by Valentin Korzhov represents a complex artistic project that investigates the matter of shape and space in the context of nothingness. It is a bold international experiment consisting of sculpture and objects, which continues the tradition of the Russian avant-garde and reflects Martin Heidegger’s conception of metaphysics at the same time, making it an incredibly interesting and exciting adventure.
Anizotropia has become possible thanks to the collaboration of Art Catch with Cappasity, a California-based agency providing comprehensive solutions for the interactive visualization of products in 3D, and TAtchers’ Art Management, an international company specializing in the organization and production of various art projects, education programs, festivals, and art events. The upcoming Valentin Korzhov’s online exhibition will be complemented by a series of videos of the production process and a special public program featuring art experts, journalists, philosophers, and technical professionals.
Anizotropia is indeed a unique sculpture project that pushes the boundaries of contemporary art, showing immersive multidisciplinary installations created on the edge of art, science, and philosophy. Definitely worth seeing!