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  • Provenance

    neugerriemschneider Gallery, Berlin

  • Exhibited

    Pasadena, The Jamie Residence, Ólafur Elíasson, April 21 - May 31, 2005 (another example exhibited)
    Stockholm, Magasin 3 Stockholm Konsthall, Here Comes the Sun, August 27 - December 4, 2005 (another example exhibited)
    Aosta, Forte di Bard, In Cima alle Stelle. L’Universo tra Arte, Archeologica e Scienza, April 4 - September 2, 2007 (another example exhibited)

  • Literature

    D. Birnbaum, R. Martinez, J. Sans and S. Shapira, eds., Here Comes the Sun, Stockholm, 2005, p. 8 (illustrated)
    O. Elíasson, ed., Your Engagement Has Consequences: On the Relativity of Your Reality, Baden, 2006, p. 182 (illustrated)
    D. Cimorelli, A. Albano, In Cima alle Stelle. L’Universo tra Arte, Archeologica e Scienza, exh. cat., Aosta: Forte di Bard, 2007, pp. 250-251 (illustrated)
    O. Elíasson, ed., Studio Ólafur Elíasson: An Encyclopedia, Cologne, 2008, p. 95 (illustrated)

  • Catalogue Essay

    A circular mirror reflects light from a bulb on to a vertically mounted holographic glass disk. This divides the light into the colors of the spectral range. Viewed at eye level the glass disk is blue; viewed from above or below, its color changes to others in the color spectrum.

  • Artist Biography

    Olafur Eliasson

    Danish-Icelandic • 1967

    Conceptual artist Olafur Eliasson was born in Copenhagen, Denmark to parents who had emigrated from Iceland. Characterized by a lack of traditional materiality, Eliasson’s work is typically quite simple and clean in appearance. Known for engaging with environmental issues, the artist often creates immersive works that activate the senses beyond just sight. Due to his consistent interest in light, Eliasson’s practice has been compared to both James Turrell and Dan Flavin. 

    One of his most popular installations, The Weather Project, 2003, saw Eliasson fill the entirety of Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern with light from an artificial Sun. Another project, New York City Waterfalls, 2008, became one of the most expensive public art installations ever, with a cost exceeding $15 million. The artist has been collected by institutions like the Guggenheim, the Kunstmuseum Basel and the National Gallery of Art, among others.

    View More Works

168

Holo lamp

2005
stainless steel, holo lens, mirror and light
78 1/4 x 59 x 31 in. (198.8 x 149.9 x 78.7 cm.)
This work is number 5 from an edition of 10. This work is accompanied by a certificate of authenticity signed by the artist.

Estimate
$60,000 - 80,000 

Contact Specialist
Amanda Stoffel
Head of Day Sale
[email protected]
+1 212 940 1261

Contemporary Art Day Sale

New York 16 May 2014 11am