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On Space Time Foam is the latest project of the Argentine artist Tomás Saraceno, that took place in Milan, at Hangar Bicocca last winter. The artist, well known for his huge social and artistic sculptures, has realized the largest inflatable site-specific installation ever made with a surface accessible to the public: with a transparent film placed at 24 meters high, it had a total width of 400 square meters.

Tomás Saraceno, On Space Time Foam

Argentinian artist-architect Tomás Saraceno,On Space Time Foam is a gigantic aerial floating structure composed of three levels of clear film, accessible to anyone who wants to get on it and generally conquer all that vast space.


Berndnaut Smilde, cloud moments captured by the artist through the careful manipulation of moisture, smoke and temperature. Truly exquisite and ephemeral.

Janet Echelman & sky sculpture

Sculpture, Public Art, Dynamic Design “Her Secret is Patience” Phoenix, AZ, 2009 Artist: Janet Echelman

Geometric Dichroic Glass Installations by Chris Wood

Geometric Dichroic Glass Installations by Chris Wood

Cambridgeshire-based artist Chris Wood creates sparkling installations with pieces of colored glass and light reflections. The glass she uses in these glittering installations is dichroic, meaning that it has an optical coating with two colors.

The Joslyn in Omaha has an awesome Dale Chihuly sculpture  carlisleartclass....

Dale Chihuly glass installation at Joslyn Art Museum Omaha, Nebraska

Nimbus. 2012. A Dutch artist named Berndnaut Smilde has figured out how to create a white cloud in the middle of a room. This requires careful regulation of humidity, temperature and light. Once conditions are perfect, he uses a fog machine to create the cloud.

Dutch artist Berndnaut Smilde developed a way to create clouds indoors by carefully regulating the space’s humidity, temperature & light, named one of TIME magazine’s “Best Inventions of the Year

Soap mountain installation

Kohei Nawa's Foam installation created a cloud-like landscape of soapy bubbles. Japanese artist Kohei Nawa filled a dark room with billowing clouds of foam for this art exhibition in Aichi, Japan

In his installation, reverse of volume RG, Yasuaki Onishi uses the simplest materials — plastic sheeting and black hot glue — to create a monumental, mountainous form that appears to float in space. The process that he calls “casting the invisible” involves draping the plastic sheeting over stacked cardboard boxes, which are then removed to leave only their impressions. This process of “reversing” sculpture is Onishi’s meditation on the nature of the negative space, or void, left behind.

Yasuaki Onishi - Uses plastic sheeting & black hot glue to create a monumental, floating form. The process he calls “casting the invisible” involves draping plastic sheeting over stacked cardboard boxes.