Éramos la humanidad.
"Eramos la Humanidad" (We were humanity) is an audiovisual project that explores visions of a post-human world, where biological and memetic life merge to give rise to a new form of existence that wanders among the remains of our culture.
To build this virtual kingdom we have used techniques and concepts from the video game industry, such as generative systems, artificial intelligence and real-time 3D rendering engines.
The "Eramos la Humanidad" project has been presented in different formats, from installations and video games to live audiovisual concerts. This flexible structure allows the viewer to explore the same world from different perspectives, generating an immersive and constantly mutating experience.
In December 2022 we carried out an installation of the same name than the project at Fundacion Andreani (Buenos Aires), which consisted of a virtual ecosystem that is projected on the walls of the space, while an ecosystem of real plants (Designed in collaboration with the gardener Julia Nin) invaded the rest of the space.
Donde sueñan los memes.
(Where the memes dream)
Is a video game and an installation that was exhibited as part of an exhibition at Zero one / Moca (Museum of Crypto Art) / Espacio Pla in ArtLab (Buenos Aires).
Es la primera vez que pienso.
(It´s the first time that I think)
An individual exhibition at the Mite gallery in Buenos Aires, in December 2020. It consisted of a series of small-format paintings and a generative software projection.
In this show I seek to put a face and body to the first thoughts that float in the hallucinated mind of a being that awakens to consciousness.
An exhibition at Cruda gallery in Buenos Aires, in may 2021. At a time when the strict COVID quarantine was beginning to relax, but meetings in closed spaces were still not allowed. For that reason the show was inside a window and could be seen from the street.
The installation consisted of a generative software projection, which was surrounded by a montage of native plants from the Tigre Islands, a delta near the city of Buenos Aires. For the observers located on the sidewalk, the characters and objects that are projected on the wall seemed to be in the middle of those plants, as if it were a theatrical staging.
Tu’Hu is a 4000-year-old stew, and is part of the first known recipe book, found on a Babylonian clay tablet. The strange hybrid characters between plants and artificial intelligence that appeared in the projection, remembered this recipe, mixing it with memories about an underground punk band from the 90s, as important moments of humanity.