Fallen Fruit

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Public Fruit Wallpaper (Silver Lake), 2010 Variable
United Fruit (exhibition poster image) , 2009 Photography Poster © Fallen Fruit
Elysian Park, 2006 Giclee Print 60' X 40"
American Family , 2008 Digital Photo, Giclee Print 40" X 60" © Fallen Fruit
City Hall Fruit Protest, 2005 Giclee Print On Wood Panel 96” X 120” © Fallen Fruit
Public Fruit Jam (documentation image), 2006
Everyday Object / Spoon, 2009 Bamboo 26" X 26"
Everyday Object / Tote Bag, 2009 Burlap 20" X 26" © Fallen Fruit
Everyday Object / Apron, 2009 Cotton Muslin 44" X 60"
Everyday Object / Picnic Table, 2009 Pine 8' X 6'
Fruit Machine, 2009 Photography & Video 40" X 40"
The Path is the Journey (video still), 2009 Hd Video (9 Min)
Double Standard (video still), 2008 30 Mins Hd Video
The Fruit of LACMA, 2010 Digital Photographic Print On Matte Paper 40" X 60"
Fruit Machine, 2009 Video, Variable Configuration © Courtesy of the Artists and Catharine Clark Gallery
Quick Facts
gallery installation, collective mixed-media, sculpture, mixed-media, installation, video-art, performance, conceptual, pop, surrealism, photography, digital, exhibition/performance, street, photo

Fallen Fruit is an art collaboration originally conceived in 2004 by David Burns, Matias Viegener and Austin Young. Since 2013, David and Austin have continued the collaborative work. Fallen Fruit began by mapping fruit trees growing on or over public property in Los Angeles. The collaboration has expanded to include serialized public projects and site-specific installations and happenings in various cities around the world. By always working with fruit as a material or media, the catalogue of projects and works reimagine public interactions with the margins of urban space, systems of community and narrative real-time experience. Public Fruit Jams invites a broad public to transform homegrown or public fruit and join in communal jam-making as experimentation in personal narrative and sublime collaboration; Nocturnal Fruit Forages, nighttime neighborhood fruit tours explores the boundaries of public and private space at the edge of darkness; Public Fruit Meditations renegotiates our relationship of ourselves through guided visualizations and dynamic group participation. Fallen Fruit’s visual work includes an ongoing series of narrative photographs, wallpapers, everyday objects and video works that explore the social and political implications of our relationship to fruit and world around us. Recent curatorial projects reindex the social and historical complexities of museums and archives by re-installing permanent collections through syntactical relationships of fruit as subject.

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