Steel modular estructure, photographic filter (ref. 306 medium lemon), indian silk curtain, stools, table, knifes, juicers, cups, and fresh oranges.
Orange oranges, is a variable measures cabane whose roof and walls were done with orange photographic filter (ref. 306 medium lemon). Inside, available to the public, there are several stools, a table, glasses, knives, juicers and fresh oranges and a bucket to pull the husks. Viewers could enter the cabin, squeeze a juice and drink it quietly talking, while having to watch everything around them dyed in a deep orange. For the spectator who was out of the cabin, people who were inside seemed to be part of the work, while for the viewer inside discover that all that surrounds him becomes part of a huge performance, integral theater of man's life. Leaving the cabin, by contrast, the viewer percived all dyed in a bright electric blue. This effect is stronger the more time spent inside the cabin.
It happens that the once the color spectrum is reduced to shades of yellow and black, our brain has much less information to process, and the perception of space and movement is higher once inside the tent. The same happens with the taste and the smell. That elightened the physichal and psychic impact, making oneself feel vulnerable rather than protected inside the tent, making the work an experiment with the relationships between material, our bodily experience and perception.
Somehow this work is also about language and meaning. The abusive and absurd relationship established between the color of photographic filters and color of the juice, between the smell and vision, between the color name, the name of the fruit and even taste, all talk about how a phenomenon is translated into language and how meaning is created, from the simplicity of the analogies and the fragility of all this process.
This installation belongs to a wider series of works that use the same metallic structure, exploring its constructive possibilities for articulating language, and that aim as a whole to a structural analysis of the functioning of artistic vocabulary.