JANET ZWEIG PEDESTRIAN DRAMA

When asked for their opinion, the response was, “It’s fantastic! Community participation began with the selection of an advisory committee of local citizens, including representatives of the arts and business, as well as city and state officials. These intimately scaled animations invite passers-by to engage “one on one” with the images. Judging from the responses of passers-by who stopped to view the piece on its second day after completion, the project may well turn out to achieve its aim of enlivening pedestrian activity on East Wisconsin. One family of six paused to examine the piece in some detail. Each kiosk has three movable “flap units” with 60 images per unit, for a total of images spread across the five kiosks. Janet Zweig’s Pedestrian Drama , located near the east end of Wisconsin Avenue, strives admirably to address these concerns. In all, some community membersperformers, idea contributors, film crew, engineers, fabricators and otherswere involved in the project.

One family of six paused to examine the piece in some detail. Skip to main content. When asked for their opinion, the response was, “It’s fantastic! The animations are based on ideas submitted by Milwaukeeans at the invitation of the artist, and from conversations among the participating artistic groups. Judging from the responses of passers-by who stopped to view the piece on its second day after completion, the project may well turn out to achieve its aim of enlivening pedestrian activity on East Wisconsin. Each kiosk enacts a cyclical narrative in color using old-style mechanical flip-board technology formerly used in train station signage. Each kiosk has three movable “flap units” with 60 images per unit, for a total of images spread across the five kiosks.

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Pedestrian Drama | Public Art Archive

The images are generated by contemporary digital technology triggered by motion detectors as visitors approach. When asked for their opinion, the response was, “It’s fantastic!

Many public art efforts fail because they represent a personal vision of an artist developed independently of community involvement. Public art is most successful when based on shared meanings between the artist and the community.

Public art poses a unique challenge to artists because it must satisfy widely diverse interests across an entire community.

One family of six paused to examine the piece in some detail. Judging from the responses of passers-by who stopped to view the piece on its second day after completion, the project may well turn out to achieve its aim of enlivening pedestrian activity on East Wisconsin.

In all, some community membersperformers, idea contributors, film crew, engineers, fabricators and otherswere pddestrian in the project. Five animated narratives featuring work, play and daily life struggles are mounted on separate interactive kiosks attached to five existing light poles. Janet Zweig’s Pedestrian Dramalocated near the east end of Wisconsin Avenue, strives admirably to address these concerns.

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The animations are based on ideas submitted by Milwaukeeans at the invitation of the artist, and from conversations among the participating artistic groups. These intimately scaled animations invite passers-by to engage “one on one” with dramz images.

Apart from its emphasis zwelg pedestrian life and incorporation of seasonal changes, the work has no overriding theme. Skip to main content. Back to Search Results.

Pedestrian Drama – Wikipedia

Community participation began with the selection of an advisory committee of local citizens, including representatives of the arts and business, as well as city and state officials. The committee was unanimous in selecting Zweig’s proposal.

Rather, rrama artist’s intent is to provide an open textured format hanet allows for future changes in its image content as the piece evolves over time. Each kiosk has three movable “flap units” with 60 images per unit, for a total of images spread across the five kiosks.

Each kiosk enacts a cyclical narrative in color using old-style mechanical flip-board technology formerly used in train station signage.