From the series «Invisible schemes of transmission»

Materials: wood, acrylic, stones
60 см x 40 см
Category: painting
Item Number: 002995
294 601 / 3 500 €
About the Work
About the Artist

Невидимые схемы передачи представляют собой древовидные схемы, которые могут подстраиваться под реальность, меняться и расти. Эти схемы, являющиеся частью глобального мицелия, используют внутри себя простые и универсальные символы и могут развиваться, как эволюционно, так регрессивно. Отсылая к примитивным наскальным рисункам, они балансируют на грани сложного и простого в попытке создать универсальный язык, который объединит все.

Ilya Fedotov-Fedorov (b.1988) currently lives and works in Moscow.

Ilya Fedotov-Fedorov studied genetics (bioengineering) and philology in Moscow. After finishing his academic studies, Ilya took an interest in art, actively sketching and creating ideas for his future works.

The main motif of Fedotov-Fedorov’s art is the use of natural scientific knowledge. The artist adopts its main characteristics: the depiction of biological processes and forms from the cell to the habitat, linguistic features and ways of presenting knowledge (formulas, drawings, and so on), methodological principles and types of representation (entomological collections, card catalogues). With their help, he reveals the subjective nature of the acquisition of knowledge and its dependence on individual experience. He shows that we perceive and describe the surrounding world in accordance with the language we use.

The artist’s portfolio includes a large number of solo and group exhibitions in museums and galleries in Russia and Europe. The artist was nominee for the State Prize in Contemporary Art “Innovation-2018”  in the category “New Generation” (Russia). Ilya participated in the Main Project and Parallel Programme of the 7th Moscow International Biennale of Contemporary Art and in residencies in Spain and Switzerland. In 2018 Ilya Fedotov-Fedorov will take a part in a residency at the Jan van Eyck Academy (Maastricht, Netherlands). The artist had been selected by the Vroman Foundation as its first Fellow.