Open Circuits, LASALLE’s BA (Hons) Fine Arts Graduation Show

An Element of Unknown

An Element of Unknown (becoming microbe) by Becky Ng Qi Jie (Video still)
©Lasalle College of the Arts

Sempadan Rumah

Sempadan Rumah by Arif Jumat (Recycled found objects)
©Lasalle College of the Arts

Fishmonger's Dream

Fishmonger’s Dream by Fiona Koh Li Ping (Mixed Media on newsprint)
©Lasalle College of the Arts


Catastrophe by William Kung (Oil on Canvas)
©Lasalle College of the Arts

Access Excess

Access Excess by Desiree Puey (Mixed media installation)
©Lasalle College of the Arts

Golden Staircase

Untitled (Golden staircase) by Priyageetha (Laser print on photopaper)
©Lasalle College of the Arts

Today we would like to offer you a first look at some of the works that will be part of Open Circuits, a show presenting the works by LASALLE’s BA(Honours) Fine Arts graduating batch . Open Circuits opens this Thursday and runs until May 4 at LASALLE’s Winstedt Campus.

“The exhibition is an amalgamation of creativity, located right at the student artists’ studios themselves. As the title Open Circuits suggest, the exhibition brings forth the dynamic and raw energy of individual artists from diverse backgrounds, a documentation of the electrifying constellation of shared ideas and influences that are, like all open circuits, potential for all kinds of future possibilities.”


The Hue Space by Kamarul

the hue space-1

the hue space-2

the hue space-3

the hue space-4

In 2010, Kamarul had us excited with his Facial Codes series. Come May 5, we will step into his Final Year Project – Hue Space – an interactive audiovisual installation that explores light in relation to human emotions.

“Presented in a full-dome projection space, this enclosed and immersive room invites visitors to experience unfamiliar and singular visual conditions. Through multiple combinations of sound and subtle gradual transition of colours, the work engenders unique and constantly evolving lighting tableaux. Inspired by the psychological influence of colours on human perception, visitors may find themselves constructing emotional responses and narratives during their experience.”

Kamarul’s project can be explored at the ADM SHOW 2017 which runs from 6 through 21 May at 81 Nanyang Drive.

Spotted! Justin Lim

justin lim-in the absence

In The Absence

justin lim-hopes of tomorrow

Hopes of Tomorrow

justin lim-when all is left behind

When All Is Left Behind

justin lim-we all have our place in time

We All Have Our Place In Time

justin lim-the drift project

The Drift Project

Justin Lim graduated with a Diploma in Fine Arts and is currently pursuing his BA (Hons) at LASALLE College of the Arts, in partnership with Goldsmiths University of London.

Creating images of mortality, the passage of time and the longing to hold on to things that are ephemeral and transitory in nature, Justin devises his drawings through photography. “I treat each work as a theatre set, orchestrating different lightings, composition, rehearsing the objects and ambience. I then try to capture the ideal, which is momentary and translate it into my own language of drawing. Quiet and devoid of imperfection, my works create a new and different experience for the viewer. Going beyond photographic realism, I intentionally heighten awareness of the subject, bringing focus and attention to the objects I have selected for the viewer to note. The intention to produce a deepened sense of mortality forces the viewer to realise beauty that is most fragile.”

Each series is perfectly arranged and celebrates the quiet moments of mortality. Beautiful.

Spotted! Fiona Seow

fiona seow-3-hour drawing -2

fiona seow-3-hour drawing

3-hour Drawing takes on a ritualistic process that sees myself sitting down for 3 hours each day, drawing circles without stopping. The circle is a symbol of completion and perfection. Through this intensive repetitive process, I aim to push limits while thinking about time and infinity.

fiona seow-10

fiona seow-10 (detail)

10 takes a formalistic approach to art through the elimination of figures, icons and the extensive use of colours. With geometry as the main subject of my research, I aim to explore perfection while using repetition as the mode of production. Taking on the role as a producer of geometric forms, I attempt to seek perfect circle through an intensive drawing process.

fiona seow-fractal formation

fiona seow-fractal formation-2

Fractal Formation is a reflection of the adaptive nature of all beings. Through this installation, I am drawing a parallel between the growth pattern of plants and that of man – both are adaptive by nature. Similar to how the orchid can continue its growth with just elements from its environment, man will adapt and grow with experiences.

Since graduating with a Diploma in Fine Arts (Sculpture) from Nanyang Academy of Fine Arts in 2015, Fiona Seow’s work has been popping up at the Affordable Art Fair, Singaplural and Singapore Art Week to name a few.

With a background in Interior Design and an interest in space, geometry and numbers, Fiona creates complex compositions that reference her obsession with perfection and order, coupled with a compulsion to repeat. “My works are often a by-product of various processes that I engage in to achieve a meditative state or a sense of pleasure.”

I Am All the Days that You Choose to Ignore by Victoria Tan

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Victoria Tan-3

Victoria Tan-4

Victoria Tan-5

Victoria Tan obtained her Bachelor of Arts (Honours) in 2016 from LASALLE College of the Arts and was the recipient of The Winston Oh Travel Research Award in the same year. The running themes throughout her work are investigation of time, history and political landscapes using various media.

Victoria has participated in group exhibitions including “UArt” (University of St.Gallen, Switzerland), “The Measure of Things” (The Winston Oh Travel Award, Institute of Contemporary Arts, Singapore, 2016), and “Singapore Inc.” (The Lorong 24A Shophouse Series, Singapore, 2014). This year, the young artist was selected by DECK‘s advisory board to showcase her work at Undescribed #2.

“Using printmaking and photography as modes for communication,  my work explores the idea of the construction site as a reminder of ever-developing cities – arguing for its significance, its ironic ability to arrest time through its transient nature and to serve its purpose as records of life cycles in urban development”, Victoria explains. “Construction sites are all at once pre, present and post – a reminder of what used to be located on site, a space used to now build upon and a possibility of what is to come. If the construction site makes up a large percentage of the urban landscape, one cannot avoid these seemingly intrusive pockets of spaces that appear around the spaces we inhabit.”

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