Andreas Horlitz: Arbeiten

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Verlag für Moderne Kunst, Aug 15, 2005 - Photography - 173 pages
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The first monograph on Andreas Horlitz's work over a quarter century covers an engaging richness of artistic strategies. After beginning as a prizewinning photographer, Horlitz turned to word-and-picture constructions, experiments with Xerox reproductions, and, recently, mirror-and-light works and architecturally related, site-specific projects. Throughout his career, language, either textual or scientific, has figured large--in one case as large as a six-story installation incorporating the sleep research of Alexander Borbely, who has recorded his daily activity patterns since 1982 using a monitor strapped permanently to his wrist. These immensely inventive images and structures are discussed in essays by Klaus Honnef, Irene Netta, Sibylle Omlin, Hans Scheurer and Stephan Trescher.

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Hans Scheurer
Klaus Honnef
Stephan Trescher

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About the author (2005)

Klaus Honnef, former director of Rheinisches Landesmuseum in Bonn, Germany, is an art critic and the author of numerous publications on photography and contemporary art. The Collection was first published by us in 1985.

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