In other works, Tsiongas shows landscape paintings from the 19th century on framed flat-screen televisions. In a seaside scene, an image of herself walking on the beach or a whale surfacing occasionally appears, catching viewers by surprise.
"She connects nature and how it was portrayed through history. As an artist, she wanted to literally enter into it," he said.
He asked both artists about updating the technology used in their art.
"They were both intrigued by what new technology could offer those pieces. but then if they did that, they felt that the piece would change and become something else. They liked that the tech used dated the piece to the time of its creation," Khan said in an email.
It's all about time.
Two free programs in May and June offer additional insight on the exhibit's subject. Kahn and Ryan Hill, director of digital learning programs at the Hirshhorn Museum in Washington, D.C., will discuss the impact of digital technology on museum education at 6 p.m. May 23.
Tsiongas will discuss her works at 6 p.m. June 6.
Want to go?
WHAT: "All the Time in the World" is sponsored by the Collectors Club, an organization that supports Clay Center art programs and collection.
WHERE: Clay Center
WHEN: Through Aug. 4
ADMISSION: Adults $7.50, children $6; free for museum members
CONTACT: For more information on these and other Clay Center exhibits and programs, visit www.theclaycenter.org or call 304-561-3570.
Reach Julie Robinson at jul...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-1230.