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Search results for: NAUMAN-Bruce-

ITALY/
RTX104BV
May 28, 2013
A visitor stands in front of the installation "Raw Material with continuos shift-MMMM" by U.S. artist...
Venice, Italy
Visitor stands in front of the installation "Raw Material with continuos shift-MMMM" by U.S. artist Bruce...
A visitor stands in front of the installation "Raw Material with continuos shift-MMMM" by U.S. artist Bruce Nauman during the 55th La Biennale of Venice May 28, 2013. The exhibition runs till September 15. REUTERS/Stefano Rellandini (ITALY - Tags: SOCIETY)
FRANCE/
RTR2SLRO
October 13, 2011
France's President Nicolas Sarkozy (C) and museum director Alain Seban (R) look at a sculpture by Bruce...
CHAUMONT, France
France's President Sarkozy visits the travelling Beaubourg museum in Chaumont
France's President Nicolas Sarkozy (C) and museum director Alain Seban (R) look at a sculpture by Bruce Nauman as they visit the travelling Beaubourg museum in Chaumont, Eastern France, October 13, 2011. REUTERS/Philippe Wojazer (FRANCE - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY)
ARTS TATE
RTRD6AK
October 11, 2004
American artist Bruce Nauman (L) walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London,...
London, United Kingdom
Artist Bruce Nauman launches his aural installation in the Tate Modern gallery in London.
American artist Bruce Nauman (L) walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of his aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville TM/MD
ARTS TATE
RTRD4XD
October 11, 2004
American artist Bruce Nauman is seen under red lighting in a red coloured room as he attends a news conference...
London, UK
US artist Bruce Nauman launches his aural installation in the Tate Modern gallery in London.
American artist Bruce Nauman is seen under red lighting in a red coloured room as he attends a news conference at the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of his aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville TM/MD
ARTS TATE
RTRD4X5
October 11, 2004
A visitor listens to wall-mounted speakers in the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London,...
London, UK
Visitor listens to US artist Bruce Nauman's aural installation at Tate Modern gallery in London.
A visitor listens to wall-mounted speakers in the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of American artist Bruce Nauman's aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville TM/MD
ARTS TATE
RTRD4UT
October 11, 2004
Visitors listen to wall-mounted speakers in the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at...
London, UK
Visitors listen to US artist Bruce Nauman's aural installation at Tate Modern gallery in London.
Visitors listen to wall-mounted speakers in the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of American artist Bruce Nauman's aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville TM/MD
ARTS TATE
RTRD4UH
October 11, 2004
A visitor listens to wall-mounted speakers in the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London,...
London, UK
Visitor listens to US artist Bruce Nauman's aural installation at Tate Modern gallery in London.
A visitor listens to wall-mounted speakers in the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of American artist Bruce Nauman's aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville TM/MD
ARTS TATE
RTRD4TJ
October 11, 2004
American artist Bruce Nauman (L) walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London,...
London, UK
Artist Bruce Nauman launches his aural installation in the Tate Modern gallery in London.
American artist Bruce Nauman (L) walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of his aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville Pictures of the Month October 2004
ARTS TATE
RTRD4ST
October 11, 2004
American artist Bruce Nauman walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at...
London, UK
Artist Bruce Nauman launches his aural installation in the Tate Modern gallery in London.
American artist Bruce Nauman walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of his aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville
ARTS TATE
RTRD4SH
October 11, 2004
American artist Bruce Nauman walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at...
London, UK
Artist Bruce Nauman launches his aural installation in the Tate Modern gallery in London.
American artist Bruce Nauman walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of his aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville
ARTS TATE
RTRD4S0
October 11, 2004
American artist Bruce Nauman (L) walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London,...
London, UK
Artist Bruce Nauman launches his aural installation in the Tate Modern gallery in London.
American artist Bruce Nauman (L) walks through the Turbine Hall of the Tate Modern gallery in London, at the launch of his aural installation, October 11, 2004. The work, which opens to the public on Tuesday for six months, is a cacophony of 21 different voice tapes all running at the same time, filling the entrance hall of the former power station with noise. Apart from 34 black loudspeakers hanging from the walls and ceiling, there is nothing to see. The sound tapes include disembodied voices repeatedly telling the listener to "think", another screaming "no, no, no" and yet another repeating "live and die". REUTERS/Toby Melville
GERMANY ARTS NAZI
RTRBGGD
September 22, 2004
A visitor walks inside an untitled light installation by U. S. artist Bruce Nauman at the Friedrich Christian...
Berlin, Germany
Visitor walks inside an installation at the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection in Berlin.
A visitor walks inside an untitled light installation by U. S. artist Bruce Nauman at the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection at the Hamburger Bahnhof museum for contemporary arts in Berlin September 22, 2004. The installation is part of an initial show of 400 works from a total of 2,500 collected by Flick, the millionaire grandson of a convicted Nazi industrialist, and loaned to the city for seven years. REUTERS/Arnd Wiegmann AKW/JOH/ABP
GERMANY ARTS NAZI
RTRBCRE
September 21, 2004
A visitor walks past the light installation 'Five Marching Men' by U. S. artist Bruce Nauman at the Friedrich...
Berlin, Germany
A visitor walks past installation at the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection in Berlin.
A visitor walks past the light installation 'Five Marching Men' by U. S. artist Bruce Nauman at the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection at the Hamburger Bahnhof museum for contemporary arts in Berlin September 21, 2004. The installation is part of an initial show of 400 works from a total of 2,500 collected by Flick, the millionaire grandson of a convicted Nazi industrialist, and loaned to the city for seven years. REUTERS/Arnd Wiegmann AKW/JOH
GERMANY ARTS NAZI
RTRBCR8
September 21, 2004
A visitor walks past the light installation 'Five Marching Men' by U. S. artist Bruce Nauman at the Friedrich...
Berlin, Germany
A visitor walks past installation at the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection in Berlin.
A visitor walks past the light installation 'Five Marching Men' by U. S. artist Bruce Nauman at the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection at the Hamburger Bahnhof museum for contemporary arts in Berlin, September 21, 2004. The installation is part of an initial show of 400 works from a total of 2,500 collected by Flick, the millionaire grandson of a convicted Nazi industrialist, and loaned to the city for seven years. REUTERS/Arnd Wiegmann AKW/JOH
NAUMAN
RTXHO80
February 17, 1997
A man films Bruce Nauman's "Marching Man" in front of a sculpture during a press presentation of Hamburg's...
A man films Bruce Nauman's "Marching Man" in front of a sculpture during a press presentation of Ham.....
A man films Bruce Nauman's "Marching Man" in front of a sculpture during a press presentation of Hamburg's new art museum, February 17. The museum, called "Gallery of the Present" will open for the public on February 24.
RTR1VZ1
February 17, 1997
A man films Bruce Nauman's "Marching Man" in front of a sculpture during a press presentation of Hamburg's...
Germany
A MAN FILMS IN HAMBURG'S NEW ART MUSEUM
A man films Bruce Nauman's "Marching Man" in front of a sculpture during a press presentation of Hamburg's new art museum, February 17. The museum, called "Gallery of the Present" will open for the public on February 24.

GERMANY
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