Serpentine Gallery London, 1995.
Set of 4 postcards from exhibition "Take me (I'm yours)"
(cards in image slightly cropped)
NAU EM I ART BILONG YUMI. THE ART OF TODAY BELONGS TO US.
Caveat Emptor--the principle that the buyer alone is responsible for checking the quality and suitability of goods before a purchase is made.
Caveat Actor--Let the doer be on his guard.
From Serpentine Gallery website
"Curated by Hans Ulrich Obrist, the exhibition [Take me (I'm yours)] brought together artists from Britain, France, Germany, Belgium, Austria and America with an extraordinary selection of works that functioned on two levels – as utilitarian objects and as works of art. Works in the exhibition included Jef Geys' display of multi-coloured ‘fruit’ sculpture, combined with the sale of real fruit, and Christine Hill’s vending machine which dispensed objects of daily necessity.
The visitor to this exhibition did not merely look, but had access to the artworks and played a part in their dispersal. The notion of dispersal was further enhanced by other creative initiatives including Absolut Access, an internet installation in the gallery which enabled the public to interact with the exhibition on the web. Visitors, and up to 40 million people globally, could access the exhibition as well as ‘visiting’ other galleries throughout the world."