We create works in response to the ever-bleakening relationship linking humans, technology, and nature. These works feature an ambiguous narrative that offers insight into the dilemma posed by science and technology’s failed promise to fix our problems, provide explanations, and furnish certainty pertaining to the human condition. Strange scenes of hybridizing forces, swarming elements, and bleeding overabundance portray Nature unleashed by technology and the human hand.
At once formally arresting and immeasurably loaded with sensations — this work attempts to provide powerful impact both visually and viscerally.
this work replicates the role of the artist - in this enormous circular sculpture, a large motorised steel blade slowly cuts a course through 25 tons of red wax, endlessly dissecting and re-shaping it into new forms.
"Ranner’s impenetrable interior models radiate an oppressive aura of alienation and isolation, which she heightens by erecting them as free-standing constructions. Consequently, visitors can only view the interiors from the outside – as if they were looking at paintings. The spaces are reminiscent of sets where a scene has just been played out, or is about to begin. This makes for a theatrical feel. But because the interiors are completely devoid of distinguishing personal features, they are also utterly anonymous – much as most hotel rooms are. Through her installations, Ranner exposes a typically modern void: the loneliness resulting from detachment."
El baile del infinito, 2003 2 women dresses in cotton fabric (450 cm. high ea.) Motorized mechanisms with musical carillons, red sand Installation of variable measurements View of the exhibition: “Javier Pérez”, ARTIUM, Centro-Museo Vasco de Arte Contemporáneo Vitoria, Spain 2003