Aganetha Dyck doesn’t necessarily create her own works of art, she essentially facilitates the process of art. Working in joint effort with endangered species number one, or so it feels, Aganetha Dyck’s collection of vintage porcelain figurines has been covered in a sticky honeycomb surface.
Hailing from Canada with a strong interest in environmental issues, Aganetha Dyck works with sculptures that are broken or damaged in some way. Working with beekeepers, the honeybees enhance what would have been discarded with their own unique patterns. Aganetha Dyck reveals, “I choose damaged objects because honeybees are meticulous beings, they continuously mend anything around them and they do pay attention to detail.” She encourages the process with wax and honey.
Quelle: b-l-a-c-k-o-r-c-h-i-d &
kruegerwaffen: The front on the eastern border of Germany, February 1945.German soldiers members of a Kampfgruppe.are. equipped with the deadly Panzerfäusten
Luftwaffe battling the flies in Africa
Dresden city after the catastrophic bombing. Photos taken in 1946.
Germany imagines a postwar future: “What new things will the technology of the future bring?”, 1942
Winchester salesman and car
Kiri the elephant loads a wrecked car onto a cart during clear-up operations in Hamburg. 1945
BDM girls taking contributions
"Clean up the Reich! German political poster, 1928
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