Featuring the video sculptures:
Timepiece: Kiss the Future – a video sculpture that utilizes a newly adapted version of the original 1838 Wheatstone stereoscope in combination with 3D computer animation to extend the potential of 2D video images in order to examine the ways in which representations of space and the body are moulded by the belief systems and technologies of various time periods.
Diamond-cutter is a video sculpture housed in an elegant wooden cabinet that reveals an immaterial world of incandescent bodies and consciousnesses that travel through time. Luminous and vaporous, the images generated by the piece move with the transient quality of dream states.
Gisèle Trudel graduated with a Bachelor of Fine Arts in 1984. She works as a video editor and digital compositing artist, and is the New Media Coordinator at TechnOboro in Montreal. Trudel has exhibited her work in Canada, Mexico, Germany, and Morocco.
Click here to view an archive of the original Giséle Trudel exhibition website.