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Jochem Hendricks is an artist from Germany, whose works are inspired by his own financial flux. His interview from The New Art Gallery Walsall shows his aluminum, gold, copper and other precious metal pieces that were affected by firearms to give them a sense of brutality beneath their beauty. Other works include vessels made of smelted grains of sand which he paid illegal immigrants to count, questioning the value of labor. Hendricks also shows otherwise failed casted porcelain sculptures in a way that they are still intact, but disproportionate, cracked, bent, and other imperfections.
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Jochem Hendricks also introduced the art world to eye tracker technology, a programmed system where he could draw with his eyes to make an image. The art world rejected his idea, saying that it used too many machines to be rendered human, and was much less art than design oriented. But the audience enjoyed it, and he says that’s all that matters. These works were shown in the 1990’s and are still in circulation in Europe and other countries.
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One of Hendricks’ serieses is “Concetti”, which are made by piercing or puncturing various surfaces including, canvas, gold, copper and aluminum with firearms. They look like high-end hotel decorations until Jochem deciphers their intended meanings. The damage looks like Jochem may have inflicted them by dropping rocks from a very high altitude, but by doing so with guns, it changes the meaning.
Hendricks’ “Luxury Avatar” series is another one that was shown at the New Art Gallery Walsall. The series is composed of porcelain cast sculptures of Hendricks’ own body, where all but one failed during the curing process. He shows the successful sculpture with a gold plated head, neck and collar. That is all the gold he could afford at the time so he stopped it there to symbolize his then-maximum financial strength. Going broke to contribute to that one piece of art cost him the other luxuries he was used to, a feat that many artists aren’t willing to embrace.
Another of Hendricks’ works in the exhibit was the porcelain dog sculptures. He didn’t really go into detail about what they meant, but he said that people like dogs… I wish he didn’t show this piece, and that’s all i can say about it. It kinda fails tremendously when sitting aside the others in my honest opinion. All I could think was, “Why put this crap in the show if it has nothing to do with the other pieces?”.
The last works he showed was the pieces that he did with his eye tracker technology. They were cool to look at, and interesting from any way i could think about it. Because we artists use our eyes to tell our hands what to do, he takes the hands out of the equation. But the critics saying that this method is too machine-based are wrong, because he still used his mind and ideas to create it. I don’t believe that the only way to validate art is by it being hand-created.