In the current exhibition “Game of Drones: From Unmanned Flying Objects” there will be a lot of technology and military surveillance drones as well as historical flying objects. And current contemporary works by international artists who make drones into the tools of art in the most diverse ways.
It’s A Technology That Combines Absolute Opposites
In the exhibition, original examples of military combat drones hang between the art objects to illustrate the dimensions to the visitors. From a distance, they look like little airplane models without windows. The artists of the exhibition show this contradiction in all its facets.
Female Look At War Technology
The drone exhibition weighs the risks and civil potentials of these flying objects. Meanwhile, there are long smaller drone models for recreational use and purely private use. The museum itself has its own drone named Claire, which can provide aerial photography for its own marketing. Some sources also uses this technique for their coverage. Often, drones are referred to as “male-dominated technology” and gimmickry. What is interesting about the exhibition is how artists look at these flying objects and how they use them as aesthetic objects for their art. These very different approaches and works shown with a picture gallery.
Precursors Of Modern Drones
U.S. Army later deployed unmanned balloons with spy cameras later in the Cold War. Technical advancements and modern drones soon replaced this technique. Satellite surveillance from space made this error-prone technology superfluous. In their place were high-tech drones as new war equipment, which could be used remotely in war zones.
Under the title “Anti Drone Fashion” shows Adam Harvey series of models: Two normal mannequins dressed in hooded models in the exhibition. No jewelry, no fashionable features. In addition, the explanation of how they must be worn in case of emergency to defend against drone attacks.