Angela Bulloch

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Angela Bulloch (born 1966, in Rainy River, Ontario, Canada), is an artist who often works with sound and installation; she is recognised as one of the Young British Artists. Bulloch lives and works in Berlin.[1]

Life and career[edit]

Bulloch studied at Goldsmiths' College, London (1985–1988) and was included in the Freeze Exhibition, 1988. She was nominated for the Turner Prize in 1997, part of an all-female shortlist that also included Cornelia Parker, Christine Borland and Gillian Wearing (who won the prize that year). For the Turner Prize exhibition, Bulloch exhibited her playful artwork called Rules Series.

Bulloch has worked in multiple media, including video, installation, sculpture, painting.[2] In particular, she has used video, sound and light to explore pre-edited systems. Many of her works make use of biofeedback systems. Such as in her 1994 work Betaville, a machine painting vertical and horizontal stripes on a wall, was triggered whenever someone sat on the bench in front of it.[3] Bulloch has also made a number of works using Belisha beacons, which are more commonly used to illuminate pedestrian crossings.[4]

Exhibitions[edit]

Bulloch’s solo museum exhibitions include Kunsthaus Glarus (2001); Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive (2003); Le Consortium, Dijon (2005); Modern Art Oxford, Vienna Secession, and The Power Plant, Toronto (2005); and Lenbachhaus, Munich (2008). Her work was also included in notable group exhibitions such as The New Decor at Hayward Gallery, London; Colour Chart: Reinventing Colour 1950 to Today at Tate Liverpool and Museum of Modern Art, New York; and Theanyspacewhatever for which she created an installation for the ceiling of Frank Lloyd Wright’s Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum in New York.[5]

Recognition[edit]

Bulloch was nominated for the Turner Prize in 1997 and for the Preis der Nationalgalerie für junge Kunst in 2005.[6]

References[edit]

External links[edit]