is a multidisciplinary project that involves the arts of choreography/dance,
photography and animation. It presents short dance pieces through
photographic sequences that are mounted in a perpendicularly to the
wall as opposed to flat against it, as if they were flipbooks.
Since they are very close together, the viewer is able to see the
movement while passing his/her finger through the sequence of pictures.
This time Barragan joins the her art and creativity with San Francisco
-based photographer Jeff Braverman, Ecuadorian composer Nelson García,
who gave her the idea of mounting an exhibition with it, and Mexican
visual artist Antonio Alvarez.
is an art that involves decision-making while using time and space,
and its media is the human body. In Flipeography these three elements
are altered from their original context and they are controlled by
the viewer. The bodies are still human, but they are not live performers.
Antonio Alvarez Morán is a Mexican
visual artist whose first exhibit was held in 1975. In 1982 he graduated
from Universidad de las Americas-Puebla, where is currently faculty
in the Arts Department. He received an MA from Texas Christian University
in painting, in 2000. Here he also taught and developed his theory
on ¨"magic gringuism". He has exhibited his work individually,
collectivelly, and collaborated in multidisciplinary work in Mexico
and abroad. He works in Cholula SigloVeintiúnico Institute
and has two kids.
Braverman is an American based in San Francisco artist who concentrates
in portraiture and photojournalism. Some of his clients and publications
include Time, Newsweek, Esquire, Forbes, Bikini Magazine, Asia Inc,
Far Eastern Economic Review, San Francisco Focus, Seattle Magazine,
Wired, Microsoft. He graduated from the Pratt Institute of Arts
and Design in 1989, and has exhibited his work at the Seattle Children's
Museum as well as in several galleries in San Francisco and Ecuador.
He was photography teacher at San Francisco University from 91 to
Fritz Boonzaier is an art director for film
and television, currently based in Seattle. He has been working
in the industry since 1984, and has been involved in various projects
in Nova Scotia, West Virginia, Buenos Aires, Vancouver, Seattle,
Los Angeles, Victoria, and Portland. He first collaborated with
Barragán in Flipeography, as the industrial designer and
videographer for the exhibit pieces. In addition to his work as
an art director, he applies his skills in artifact and building
restoration to large performing arts projects. He also sculpts,
does scenic art and is working on two screenplays.