Megaschwarm is a series of 3 triple channel generative media installations, each consisting of 3 4 minute videos in 4k UHD resolution. It is an update of the Schwarm series, which uses the same generative system with the difference that the color composition is being generated from within instead of being pre-defined. The colors are re-generated at specific intervals during the execution of the software, shifted in hue over time and faded over the last set that was drawn onto the canvas. The installation is evolving slowly over time, revealing new colors through the particles that flow across the canvas. Each set has 3 different scales and densities at which the points flow across the drawing surface at varying opacities.
A triptych of abstract generative art by Andreas Nicolas Fischer. The artwork consists of three vertical panels, each featuring a fluid and dynamic blend of colors that flow into each other, creating a marbled or topographical effect. The colors are vibrant and range from bright greens, yellows, and oranges to deep purples, blues, and subtle whites. The fluidity suggests a digital manipulation where colors seem to be in a state of mix or flux, perhaps reminiscent of natural patterns such as geological formations, clouds, or the swirling surface of a planet. The panels are framed in black, which contrasts sharply with the vivid colors, and they are displayed on a gallery wall, which is dimly lit, focusing the viewer’s attention on the bright and complex colors of the artwork. The pieces are likely a combination of algorithmically generated patterns and artistic choices, resulting in a unique and mesmerising installation.
The three vertical canvases display a dynamic and vivid mix of colors that seem to flow and blend with an organic and fluid motion. The left and right panels show a brighter palette with dominant reds, greens, and purples, while the central panel features a darker theme with black spaces that provide a stark contrast to the vibrant hues surrounding them. It gives the impression of a digital creation where the colors have been pushed and pulled into swirling patterns that might resemble a psychedelic interpretation of natural phenomena, like flowers in bloom or the undulations of a vibrant, living coral reef. The artwork is displayed against a dark gray wall with subtle lighting, emphasizing the luminosity and depth of the colors. Similar to the previous artwork, the black frames encase the riot of colors and help to define each panel as a distinct piece of a cohesive whole. This installation would likely draw the viewer in, inviting them to find shapes and forms within the abstract designs.
Another triptych of abstract generative art, each panel bursting with an even more complex interplay of colors and shapes than the previous ones. The swirling patterns are reminiscent of smoke or liquid in motion, creating an almost hypnotic effect. The left panel features a darker background that sets off the bright, flame-like colors in the foreground, suggesting depth and movement. The middle panel is lighter, with a variety of hues that give a more ethereal and less structured appearance. The right panel returns to a darker base with the colors vividly standing out, almost like a lively dance of fire and wind.
The colors themselves are incredibly rich and varied, ranging from neon greens and blues to deep purples, fiery oranges, and reds, with transitional shades that add to the complexity of the visual texture. The overall effect is organic, dynamic, and visually captivating, inviting the viewer to get lost in the intricate details and the flow of colors. The art seems to have a life of its own, giving an impression of constant change, as if each moment the shapes and colors could swirl into a new form. The panels are set against a dark background, emphasizing their luminosity and the vibrancy of the colors used. The framing is simple, yet it serves to contain the wild energy of the artwork within a structured space.