Dressing The Air is the brainchild of the London-based artist Paul Schütze.

In a career spanning 30 years, Schütze has exhibited his photographic and installation works in galleries and museums around the world, released over thirty albums of original recordings, scored a number of films and performed numerous concerts. He has collaborated with artists such as James Turrell, Josiah McElheny and Isaac Julien and musicians as diverse as Bill Laswell, Raoul Björkenheim, Toshinori Kondo, Lol Coxhill and Jah Wobble.

Dressing The Air is a unique open resource that aims to enrich creative thinking by encouraging a multi-sensory approach. A constantly evolving archive and creative news feed, Dressing The Air monitors and reports on a diverse range of art-forms from cinema to sculpture, painting to furniture design, land-art to perfumery.

Supersymmetry - Ryoji ikeda - Vinyl Factory - London
Ryoji Ikeda

Supersymmetry - Ryoji ikeda - Vinyl Factory - London

Ryoji Ikeda's work has consolidated over the last two decades into an aesthetics of information. At once transcendent and acutely ornamental, the sonic/optical fusion of digital data is designed to overwhelm, to produce a phenomenological fugue-state in the viewer. Ikeda is asking us to submit to levels of information we can neither register nor comprehend. But of course it is information, functioning at this level and at this speed which drives every aspect of our world. This installation presents Ikeda's take on the supersymetry models being explored at CERN currently: mathematics at a level entirely beyond all but a very few minds.  Forty projectors and a parallel speaker array spray the space with exquisitely detailed clouds of particulate information , dividing, dispersing and recombining in furious, exhilarating profusion. Graphs, tables, dizzying columns of figures and numbers are fired the length of the space, meticulous sound tracks every moment. The impact of this verges on the philosophical. In some ways, Ikeda is doing for information what shamen and the makers of doctrine and ornament have done with the chaos of nature for centuries: rendering it through an aesthetic which tames our anxiety and incomprehension and simply enables us to marvel at its mystery. Until May the 31st.