Art of Bug (mini 15)

I am concatenating three symbols:
– Ikat ornament (my identity),
– the glitch effect (which I compare to social change),
– the feminist movement (the engine of these changes).

These three symbols, having a different nature, are reduced to one – the Art of Bug.
“Glitch“ is translated to “error, crash, bug”. Glitch art is an error raised to the rank of art. The social meaning of this concept is important to me. The destruction of stereotypes, resistance to tradition is a failure of the familiar system, this is a social glitch. It’s glitch.

The feminist movement, from the point of view of the patriarchal tradition, is precisely such a system breakdown – a social glitch. The system requires impeccable reproduction of its algorithms, raising the ideal image to the rank of absolute. Feminism rejects the patriarchal interpretation of the ideal. Feminism transforms this bug of conveying the ideal image into the art. The Art of Bug.

Share This Post:

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on pinterest
Pinterest
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

On Key

Related Posts

Creative Journeys

Art holds up a mirror to our times. The past year has been a period of upheaval and uncertainty, but it has also inspired innovation. A spirit of determination and adaptability has been crucial. As Hereford College of Arts (HCA) opens its doors to the public to celebrate the Festival of Arts, we interviewed Xaviere

Some Other Sunset: Heidi Hahn @ Fahrenheit Madrid

It is so interesting how one can be equally intrigued by the painting in which an illusion of voluminous surface was created through the materiality of paint, as much as the painting in which color choices, their relationships, and the dynamics of the brushwork construct the non-tangible ambiance or emotional state of the work. And

Jimbo: Adventures in Paradise by Gary Panter

The electric delight in experiencing a Gary Panter piece—and indeed it is an all-encompassing encounter—is that there is such immediacy in the remembrance and the revelations. Jimbo: Adventures in Paradise, just re-released by New York Comics with a foreword by Ed Ruscha and essay by Nicole Rudick, offers a mind-bending opportunity for the uninitiated and

Scroll to Top