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Art exhibit blends video games with religious iconography

"An art exhibit currently showing in New York imagines video game scenes as if they were religious frescoes from the late Middle Ages.

The one shown [on top] is “Defenders of Ataros,” by Dan Hernandez, plainly referencing Atari’s Missile Command. It’s part of “Genesis 2014,” showing now at the Kim Foster Gallery in Chelsea.

Hernandez, notes the Gallery, mixes religion, mythology and pop culture in his work. “Hernandez blurs boundaries, rearranges hierarchies, and calls into question our notions of iconography, collectibles, violence and devotion,” the gallery says.”

Article by Owen S. Good via Polygon

Gallery

(via kingtycoon)

aizea:

Hands and Feet by Peter Judson

(via icarusambition)

l-valencia:

painting during my spring break

l-valencia:

painting during my spring break

(via kyllerichardson)

(Source: GIVNCVRLOS, via liminalboy)

(via trotbags)

rearear:

Art exhibit blends video games with religious iconography

"An art exhibit currently showing in New York imagines video game scenes as if they were religious frescoes from the late Middle Ages.

The one shown [on top] is “Defenders of Ataros,” by Dan Hernandez, plainly referencing Atari’s Missile Command. It’s part of “Genesis 2014,” showing now at the Kim Foster Gallery in Chelsea.

Hernandez, notes the Gallery, mixes religion, mythology and pop culture in his work. “Hernandez blurs boundaries, rearranges hierarchies, and calls into question our notions of iconography, collectibles, violence and devotion,” the gallery says.”

Article by Owen S. Good via Polygon

Gallery

(via kingtycoon)

(Source: weissesrauschen)

aizea:

Hands and Feet by Peter Judson

(via icarusambition)

efedra:

Broken Things, 2011 by Beomyoung Sohn

efedra:

Broken Things, 2011 by Beomyoung Sohn

(via qock)

(Source: untrustyou, via todaslasformas)

(Source: weissesrauschen)

l-valencia:

painting during my spring break

l-valencia:

painting during my spring break

(via kyllerichardson)

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