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2012
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
HIC ET NUNC | Souvenirs of a hybrid world [An installation by CTRLZAK for Palazzo Moroni in Bergamo in the context of Dimore & Design 2012]: An exhibition specifically conceived for the space of the old mansion with the scope of discovering and reliving it through a multitude of viewpoints. The Hybrid porcelain collection, the CeramiX Art collection, the fabrics of the Flagmented project and a sound installation designed specifically for the occasion interact with the traditional furnishings and objects already present in the space.
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CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
Within the halls of the palace the artworks of the CeramiX Art collection mingle with the existing porcelain sculptures while the Hybrid bone china collection is displayed alongside the chinaware used in the mansion in past centuries. Everything is laid out in the various tables around the rooms expecting guests of another era or so it seems... The visitor thinks at first glance that all is as it should be but then gradually discovers the contemporary pieces which make reference to the existing porcelain pieces alongside them. The visitor is thus accompanied to a journey that makes him seek and discover among the objects of the past, "new" souvenirs of a hybrid world.
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
The sound installation created for the occasion is located in the ballroom at the centre of the mansion. The visitors on their guided tour pass first from one side of the room, where classical waltz music is heard, while entering the room from the other side they listen pieces of traditional Chinese music. Concluding their tour they find themselves in the centre of the ballroom where the two kinds of music mingle together in a new hybrid one.
CTRLZAK Hic et Nunc
The Flagmented banners –symbols of a new hybrid culture built on past legacies- greet visitors in the arcade entrance and weave an invisible thread with the history of the Moroni family that played an important role in the supply of raw materials (mainly silk) for the textile industry.

All photos © Michele Lamanna