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A22 Gallery

A22 Gallery

Gallery A22 was founded in 2007. Its primary aim is to collect and archive innovative and experimental works related to the interconnection of science, technology and art, giving both the professional audience and the general public information and thought-provoking programmes throughout a range of exhibitions, presentations, symposiums, interdisciplinary events, lectures, and workshops. All events organized by the Gallery, and the works, artists and concepts involved are documented in our unique online archive.

The Gallery is operated as a foundation, and is supported by the sale of publications and art pieces serving to maintain the main profile of the Gallery whilst giving collectors the possibility to obtain art pieces at reduced prices. We also help entrepreneurs find artists from our database according to their requirements.

The Gallery is centrally located in Budapest, has its main entrances from the street, and covers three stories with the basement and ground level as exhibition spaces of approximately 150 square metres, the upper level serving as offices.

Gallery A22 focusses on three main areas of work:

1. Artistic implementation and display of energy/energies, powers and forces (kinetic, light, water, wind, sound, magnetic power etc).

2. Visual and artistic implementation and display of the main principles of sciences.

3. Visual and artistic application of techniques, technologies and medias.

Gallery A22 represents prominent professional artists in the Kinetica Art Fair 2010 in London who are dedicated to work with optical and physical movements of matter.

Attila Cs (H) works with laser beams creating holograms and laser installations. Istv Haraszty (H) deals with mobile sculptures, which are intentionally imbued both with political irony and equivocal thought. AndrMengy (H, N) works with laser and LED sculptures that are interactive and reprogrammable. Koleychuk Vyacheslav (R) uses the principle of interference to create holograms in a very elementary and impressive way. By engraving and illuminating motives on a flat metal sheet, they appear holographic. Waldemar Mattis-Teutsch's works with nano-technology to create pixelgrams. As the visitor moves in front of the artworks they change their form and colour.