top of page


February 23–March 28, 2014 2-channel video as part of

TIME::CODE Whitebox Art Center New York, NY

TIME::CODE is an exhibition of video art selected mainly from Whitebox Art Center’s archive. The exhibition’s title and curatorial framework metaphorically weave the technical nomenclature for video and film synchronization, and the experimental film directed by Mike Figgis. Timecode (2000) was filmed by four cinematographers whom each shot a non-stop, 90-minute take. These individual shots were then simultaneously played on one screen split into four sections. TIME::CODE adopts this trope via a constellation of video works that coalesce in their disparate shifts between single and multichannel, analog, digital and animation, as well as diverse display formats including LCD, CRT, projection, sculpture, and installation. Like the split screen of Timecode and its fracturing of both time and space, the exhibition creates a rhizome-like environment of video works that are as much in dialogue with each other as they are independent. Curated by Raul Zamudio and Juan Puntes

bottom of page