guggenheimThe film "The Way Things Go," arguably the most renowned piece by Peter Fischli and David Weiss, is a masterwork of cinematic structure and suspense. Unfolding over thirty minutes, the film—on view on the Guggenheim on two large screens—presents what appears to be a seamless sequence wherein mundane objects such as tires, pots, bottles, and balloons explode, leak, pop, and roll, initiating a cascade of actions and reactions. Notes Fischli, “One object in the film is no more important than another; one movement is no more important than another. It’s the energy that’s important.” Learn more about the film at blogs.guggenheim.org. #FischliWeiss 💥
- jhlinstaSaw and enjoyed in Glasgow Scotland.
- tanyaamooneycan you play this? @cinemasalem
- bradfordjkirby@annaliesekirby want want to see this
- vanessapattahOmg sooo weird. Did I tell you guys how I'm dying flour black and added it to each balloon so it adds to the explosion effect?!?! @alexanderyaldo @daish_a
- alok_johriI'm amused.
- samanthatle@cathleen1108 this is what I watched with Jim carter in Boston at ICA
- futilityinrepetition@ramb0_ra @camo_crocs_official remember when we watched this for like a half hour at Yerba buena?? miss y'all
- arcoonaS-C-I-E-N-C-E meets Art @jesk_law
- yifangggggg@victoriagunell modern art is truly remarkable.
- bulkrocksalt@futilityinrepetition yesss wow so hypnotizing
- jesk_lawA R T @arcoona
- email@example.com :)
- depol.studio@annakarinbrus yes! That's it 😊😉
- rfturton@jessiebracewell had I known I could blow things up and call it art I would have considered a different career
- daish_aYou should do it that'd be cooool @vp_design @alexanderyaldo
- maryamshrf@negaras ino
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