|Reteid Resflet*21 Open Sources 9.7|
Sunday, 21. October 2007
Peter Day — Invisible Boundaries started in 1999 as an attempt to create a social history archive using photographic texts. It now reflects a more personal history, a self reflection of moments caught through the camera, both static and motion at the same time. — The archive now consists of over a thousand images taken between 1999 and 2002:
The title Invisible Boundaries refers to the notion of serial image making whilst moving around a fixed space. — Here in Invisible Boundaries the home becomes this geometrical reference point a fixed set of parameters which allow the notions of sequence and serialisation to be tested, separated by distinctions of time and date. The project built a sense of place by continually examining these rooms and areas, a pre occupation then with measuring a specific time, [shutter speed] moment against another recording and previous documentation. The objects/rooms are invisible and yet at the same time they are becoming visible photographically and this condition defines them through this accumulation of moments that lend themselves to that which simulates a diary.
My written dissertation describes and explores the relationship between my various recording methods and the various evocative outcomes produced as an exhibition, where images are visually enlarged, magnified and displayed, and a CD-ROM, where implicit details are archived and revealed in greater scope and magnitude. — Chapters 1 and 2 [The Work and The Archive] explore in detail the photographic collection in my work and explicitly in two major works, Gerhard Richter’s Atlas  and Sol LeWitt’s Autobiography , two large bodies of archived photographic works.
This practical analysis is concluded in Chapter 4, Photographic Fiction and Loss, which draws on the contexts of documentary and archival practice established in my work, where these works become an emotional and nostalgic product. — Throughout all chapters I am interested in the continued dominance of the singular image in contemporary writing at a time when digital technology and culture are making the multiplicity of images prevalent.
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