Public Sculptures by Daniel Arsham seen at Marlins Park, Miami - A Memorial Bowing
Public Sculptures by Daniel Arsham seen at Marlins Park, Miami - A Memorial Bowing

A Memorial Bowing

Daniel Arsham along with Snarkitecture partner and architect Alex Mustonen was asked to create public installations by the Miami-Dade Art Public Places program for the stadium. His public artwork called A Memorial Bowing that features the original ‘MIAMI ORANGE BOWL’ signage letters.
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Meet the Creator

New York based artist Daniel Arsham straddles the line between art, architecture and performance. Raised in Miami, Arsham attended the Cooper Union in New York City where he received the Gelman Trust Fellowship Award in 2003. Architecture is a prevalent subject throughout his work; environments with eroded walls and stairs going nowhere, landscapes where nature overrides structures, and a general sense of playfulness within existing architecture. Simple yet paradoxical gestures dominate his sculptural work: a façade that appears to billow in the wind, a figure wrapped up in the surface of a wall, a contemporary object cast in volcanic ash as if it was found on some future archaeological site.

To further expand the possibilities of spatial manipulation and collaboration, Arsham founded Snarkitecture in 2007 with partner Alex Mustonen to serve new and imaginative purposes. Arsham’s most recent enterprise is production company Film the Future, founded in 2014 in collaboration with director/cinematographer/editor Ben Louis Nicholas and producer Courtney Andrialis. Productions to date include Arsham’s 9 part science fiction film series Future Relic; a short film for Hennessy 250; and a short film for Jefferson Hack’s MOVEment series, in collaboration with Calvin Klein, Jonah Boaker and Julie Kent.

Arsham’s work has been shown at PS1 in New York, The Museum of Contemporary Art in Miami, The Athens Bienniale in Athens, Greece, The New Museum In New York, Mills College Art Museum in Oakland, California and Carré d’Art de Nîmes, France among others. The first monograph of Arsham’s work was published by the French Centre National des arts plastiques and a second one was published by Galerie Perrotin in 2012.

Arsham is represented by Galerie Emmanuel Perrotin in Paris, Hong Kong, New York, and Seoul, Moran Bondaroff in Los Angeles, Baro Galeria in Sao Paulo, Pippy Houldsworth in London, and Galerie Ron Mandos in Amsterdam.

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