Gone but not forgotten
Working in the hot climate in the Gulf region I became interested in how high temperatures not only affect atmospheric conditions on the ground, but also the internal mechanics of digital cameras, sometimes producing unpredictable visual results. I became interested in how weather patterns affect how we see the world a combination of being in a place and the production of sensory visual perception evoked by events unfolding during a journey.\n\nAbout the Artist:\n\nDavid Kendalls practice explores how spatial, economic and design initiatives, as well as participatory practices, combine to encourage social and spatial interconnections or conflict in cities. Kendall utilises visual archives, mapping, events and embodied experiences to activate and generate his photographic, film and site-specific projects.\n\nHis photographs, spatial research and collaborative projects have been exhibited and presented internationally including Tate Britain, the South Bank Centre London, Københavns Universitet, Denmark, Jüdisches Museum Berlin, Germany, Centro Cultural Manuel Gómez Morín, Santiago de Queretaro, Mexicó, the University of Oxford and University of Cambridge, UK. Kendall is a visiting research fellow within the Centre for Urban and Community Research, Goldsmiths, Department of Sociology, University of London, UK.
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