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Photo courtesy of Miguel Prypchan

The Museum of Geometric and MADI Art will present "Augmented Reality," the mobile tagging art of Pedro Morales and the sculptures of Miguel Prypchan.

Morales uses the aesthetics of fractals and geometric abstraction to investigate the ubiquity of mobile technology in today’s life. Morales coined the phrase “mobile tagging art” to define the artistic expression that uses scanning, decoding and reading out geometric shapes to reveal content from aesthetic beauty.

Prypchan’s sculptures interpret traditional landscapes under the eyes of abstractionism, light, angles, perspective, and constructivism. His work seeks to intervene, humanize and positively transform public spaces and the experience of everyday citizens.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on view through July 15.

The Museum of Geometric and MADI Art will present "Augmented Reality," the mobile tagging art of Pedro Morales and the sculptures of Miguel Prypchan.

Morales uses the aesthetics of fractals and geometric abstraction to investigate the ubiquity of mobile technology in today’s life. Morales coined the phrase “mobile tagging art” to define the artistic expression that uses scanning, decoding and reading out geometric shapes to reveal content from aesthetic beauty.

Prypchan’s sculptures interpret traditional landscapes under the eyes of abstractionism, light, angles, perspective, and constructivism. His work seeks to intervene, humanize and positively transform public spaces and the experience of everyday citizens.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on view through July 15.

The Museum of Geometric and MADI Art will present "Augmented Reality," the mobile tagging art of Pedro Morales and the sculptures of Miguel Prypchan.

Morales uses the aesthetics of fractals and geometric abstraction to investigate the ubiquity of mobile technology in today’s life. Morales coined the phrase “mobile tagging art” to define the artistic expression that uses scanning, decoding and reading out geometric shapes to reveal content from aesthetic beauty.

Prypchan’s sculptures interpret traditional landscapes under the eyes of abstractionism, light, angles, perspective, and constructivism. His work seeks to intervene, humanize and positively transform public spaces and the experience of everyday citizens.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on view through July 15.

WHEN

WHERE

The Museum of Geometric and MADI Art
3909 Carlisle St.
Dallas, TX 75204
http://www.geometricmadimuseum.org/

TICKET INFO

Admission is free.
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