Posts Tagged ‘Giant’

Royal de Luxe’s Berlin Reunion

Tuesday, October 13th, 2009

As we mentioned before, the French contemporary street theater Royal de Luxe staged a citywide performance in Berlin over that unfolded over the course of three days. Over a million people came to watch. We are sad that we weren’t able to be there, but we are glad that The Big Picture at Boston.com has a fantastic series of photographs of the event:

(photo by Philipp Guelland)

(photo by Philipp Guelland)

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A Giant Awakes In Nantes

Thursday, June 18th, 2009

The French street theatre company Royale de Luxe (whom you may remember as creators of The Little Girl Giant and The Sultan’s Elephant) debuted a new show last week in their hometown of Nantes. I so wish I could see this live:

La Géante du Titanic et le Scaphandrier – story with photos

La Géante du Titanic et le Scaphandrier – photo set on Flickr

Hanging Out In Hudson, May 17, 2009

Monday, May 18th, 2009

Giant sheet music at Vince Mulford Antiques:
sheetmusic

Mare Vaccaro’s photographs at Posie Kviat, on their first day of business, at 437 Warren Street:
mare

A tiny horse puppet at the Hudson Valley Arts Center, 337 Warren Street:
tinyhorse

A giant horse at Waiting, a storefront guerrilla exhibition space open weekends for the rest of May at 703 Warren Street:
waitinghorse

Hands and brushes in the front window of Fern:
fern

Art on the walls of the Red Dot, ready for the 9th annual Art for AnimalKind Benefit on Tuesday June 9:
reddot

Martha Redivivus and Seth Horatio Buncombe of Thingama*jigSaw between sets at Musica
musica

Nipper, meet Mr. Ed

Saturday, May 16th, 2009

We here at Nippertown do love our giant outdoor dog sculptures, of course. That pretty much goes without saying. But we also love our outdoor horse art, which is why we’re pretty jazzed about Mark Wallinger’s proposal to build a 164-foot-tall sculpture of a white horse in Kent, England.

His design won a $2.8 million commission through a landmark art competition, and if the work is actually constructed, it will be England’s biggest public artwork.

Naturally, not everyone shares our enthusiasm. One local resident told the Guardian, “Nobody had asked whether or not we wanted to wake up every morning looking into a giant horse’s arse.” Hmmmm…

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