• apocalyptic archaeology

    Apocalyptic Archaeology features works that are depictions of a ruined world. The works are meditations on the brevity of life, and reveal the awareness of passing time, erosion and decay, and the ultimate deterioration of manmade artifacts, such as architecture, interiors, and landscapes.

  • dreams and memories

    Dreams and Memories includes works that explore the intangible and inescapable realm of the psyche. The artists pose questions about the nature and meaning of recalled experiences, and about the way in which dreams and memories intersect and even morph from one level of consciousness to another.

  • voyeurs/provocateurs

    Voyeur/Provocateurs includes subversively witty scenes-satirical commentaries on art, culture, and politics. These works make the viewer into Peeping Toms that spy on secret scenes.

  • unnatural nature

    Unnatural Nature features work by artists that recreate natural environments using artificial materials and found objects which fool us into believing they are real places.view

category:  Apocalyptic Archaeology
Hole in the Sky 6

This artwork is on view at the Museum of Arts and Design in the exhibition Otherworldly: Optical Delusions and Small Realities.

Trainset Ghetto is more voyeurism than hobbyism. It is the physical by-product of teenage suburban daydreams and attempts to live vicariously through an alien post-urban 1980s landscape that was in no way part of my quotidian existence. I only caught glimpses of this landscape through car rides on the Bruckner Expressway or in Henry Chalfant’s graffiti photographs or movies such as The French Connection and Style Wars.

The urban fabric and vernacular architecture of New York are perpetually familiar and perpetually unfamiliar. My scenes attempt to exploit this ambiguity of place—the feeling of remembering a place that one has never actually visited. - Segment of artist Statement by Peter Feigenbaum.

Image courtesy of the artist



Photograph: Digital lambda print. Model: Plywood, foam, chipboard, scenic landscaping material, tempera, plaster


The artist took this picture outside in a real place. The way you can tell is by perspective. The artwork is not real but it is shot in a real place.