Nathan Crothers, ‘For Sale poster’ (2011)
Roman Ondák, ‘Fluid Border’ (2009)
Transparent hose, water pump, glass container, water.
‘Preservation of Ikea tea-cup’ (2005) by Maarten Vanden Eynde
When the Ikea catalogue became the most printed book in human history (beating the bible for the first time ever), Vanden Eynde decided to give history a hand and preserve an Ikea tea-cup. Climbed over the fence of Il Foro Romanum, the old city center of Rome, he buried a tea-cup under the observation of a visiting crowd of shocked tourists. The cup is still there, to be discovered by future archaeologists.
‘Genetologic Research Nr. 22: 60937 Ikea-era, 2005 A.D. Rome, Italy’ (2005) by Maarten Vanden Eynde
A new Ikea tea-cup and plate were broken and afterwards restored with restoration paste. It was made in the same week as the intervention work Preservation of Ikea tea-cup.
Graham Hudson, ‘Geology Survey. 24_6_10. 500 meters open arc, east of A10, on hazard plinth’ (2010)
Sam Durant, ‘Scaffold’ (2012)
A combination of reconstructed gallows (scaffolds) that were used for executions in the United States.