Providence, Rhode Island, USA
Laguna Niguel, California, USA
Coins & Paper Money > Paper Money > Asia > India
are the eraser shavings included in the purchase price? if not, have they been disposed of properly or are they freely re combining in a new world order?
All materials used in the erasure have been disposed of properly. I am afraid the new world order will have to come from somewhere/something else.
have both sides of the 1000 Rupee been erased? Thank-you, Maria + Norie
Yes, both sides have been erased.
Matt Kenyon’s work focuses on critical themes addressing the effects of global corporate operations, mass media and communication, military-industrial complexes and general meditations on the liminal area between life and artificial life. He has been making work in this vein since 1999 using a wide range of media, including custom software, electronics and mechanical devices, often working with living organisms. Kenyon is cofounder of the artist collective SWAMP (Studies of Work Atmosphere and Mass Production). He has participated in numerous collaborations with artists, architects and technologists, including McLain Clutter, Adam Fure, Tiago Rorke and Wafaa Bilal.
Kenyon’s work has been exhibited internationally and collected by such institutions as the Museum of Modern Art in New York. He has received a number of awards including the distinguished FILE Prix Lux Art prize and first prize for the VIDA Art and Artificial Life International Award. Reproductions of SWAMP’s work have been featured in mainstream publications such as Coolhunting, Wired, Quartz, The Huffington Post and Gizmodo, and also appear in edited volumes such as A Touch of Code (Gestalten Press) and Adversarial Design (MIT Press). Kenyon is a 2015 TED fellow and a Macdowell fellow. He was recently selected for Coolhunting’s CH25, a showcase of creators and innovators from a broad range of disciplines who are currently working to drive the world forward.
Ghidini & Modrak
This work examines the thoughts and beliefs following the global financial crisis in 2008 and the profound loss of faith in markets that followed Narendra Modi banning India’s largest currency bills in effort to combat corruption and terrorism.
How do we confront events in our own lives that relate to the mind-bogglingly complex, media-constructed image of our economy? What happens when what seems like solid, familiar, everyday currency vanishes, threatening to collapse the entire, globally interconnected fragile system.