In creating a new work for Tate Britain, Welsh artist Cerith Wyn Evans set out to make art that couldn't simply be captured on camera.
Understanding that visitors to the gallery would reach for their smartphones and tablets to record the "lines, loops, arcs and lozenges of white light" that make up his dazzling neon sculpture and then upload these images to social media sites, he created a piece that can only be truly appreciated by standing in the gallery space.
The piece is constantly changing, and observers can watch patterns emerge that are based on the notation of a traditional Japanese dance known as "Noh". If you want to experience Cerith Wyn Evans' artwork yourself, visit Tate Britain before August 20th this year.
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A terrific feat of art and engineering opens at Tate Britain tomorrow. Hanging from the ceiling of the Duveen Galleries, the three neo-classical halls that are the spine of the building, is an extraordinary constellation of neon sculptures: huge lines, loops, arcs and lozenges of white light.