Explore Concrete Walls, Art Installations, and more!

We talked to the artist putting James Franco in space suits, sculpting broken guitars out of volcanic ash, and making architecture "do things that it is not supposed to do.”

Meet Daniel Arsham, an Archaeologist from the Future

SCAD Museum of Art, Savannah, Georgia. Sottile & Sottile The American Institute of Architecture has this week announced the winners of its 2014 Institute Honor Awards.The 26 winners, which exemplify excellence in architecture, interior architecture and urban design in the US, include everything from gardens and boathouses to museums and stations.

Spatial installation/ ceiling 2014 AIA Institute Honor Awards for Architecture: SCAD Museum of Art / Sottile & Sottile and Lord Aeck Sargent

daniel arsham

Daniel Arsham - DIG, in collaboration with Snarkitecture, Storefront for Art and Architecture, 2011 set up a block of plaster with a weighted solenoid robot chiseling away on top

In his latest exhibition, "The Future Was Then,"  Daniel Arsham (previously here and here) carved a path through the SCAD Museum of Art's Pamela Elaine Poetter Gallery utilizing a series of faux concrete walls. The 300-foot-long series of walls starts with the cutout of an abstrac

daniel arsham carves 300 foot wall excavation through SCAD museum of art, Savanna, Georgia (designboom)

Design Miami 2012, Cool entrance installation by Daniel Arsham, Snarkitecture, Drift

Design Miami Cool entrance installation by Daniel Arsham, Snarkitecture, Drift art installation

By digging through a series of faux-concrete walls, Arsham has surveyed the interaction between man and architecture.

Daniel Arsham Carves a 300-Foot "Wall Excavation" in SCAD Museum

daniel arsham carves 300 foot wall excavation through SCAD museum of art, Savanna, Georgia (designboom)

Long Tunnel Excavated Through the Walls of a Gallery by Daniel Ashram – Fubiz Media

Long Tunnel Excavated Through the Walls of a Gallery by Daniel Ashram

within SCAD museum of art's pamela elaine poetter gallery, daniel arsham responds to the structure of the site with a 300 foot 'wall excavation'.

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